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SAUCE 



Vol. LXIII - No. 1 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCH fTOCHES. LOUISIANA 



Tuesday, September 9, 1975 



}BA Constitution outdated 



by Steve Colwell 
f egory Ross, Student Body 
jciation President, announced last 
i that plans are now underway to 
itite the current SBA constitution, 
jjss said, "Plans are very tentative 
jiis moment because there are a lot 
letails that have to be worked out, 
I am positive there will be a new 
ititution before the semester is 
f." 

K also pointed out that even though 
appointed committee will do the 
jal re-writing of the constitution, it 
have to be accepted by the Student 
ate. 

i explaining how the revision 
iinittee will be chosen Ross said, "It 
ioped that each organization on 
ipus and even our off campus 
aches such as Fort Polk, Barksdale 
: England Air Force Bases, will 



select someone to represent them on 
this committee and then I will go 
through the procedure of swearing 
them in, after they have met the ap- 
proval of the Senate." 

"What I'm seeking," said Ross, "is a 
greater representation of the student 
body than we presently have in the 
Senate. That's one of the reasons why I 
am not asking the Senate to re-write the 
constitution." 

Koss explained that there are several 
things in the current constitution that 
need to be drastically changed. 

"One of the area's I would like to see 
changed in the constitution," Ross said, 
"is the way representative and 
senators are elected to the SBA. 
Presently , our off -campus branches are 
not represented in the Senate and since 
they are connected with the University, 



I feel they need some type of 
representation." 

He also added, "lately the Senate has 
been controlled by certain interest 
groups and the whole population of the 
university has not been represented as 
it should." 

"If we could keep certain interest 
groups and get more students and 
organizations represented, I feel we 
can accomplish more as a group," he 
added. 

"I would also like to see the 
qualification for office elections be 
changed," Ross added. "I feel that they 
should be open to all people who wish to 
run whether it be president, secretary 
or what." 

Still another area for change, ac- 
cording to Ross, is in the separation of 
powers. "In the past, especially the 
Damico regime, the SBA presidents 



just about ran the meetings in the way 
they wanted." I don't even feel that the 
president should have to go to the 
senate meetings," Ross added. "I'm 
going to go and speak my say on an 
issue and then leave the room in order 
not to put any pressure on the Senate by 
being there when they vote," he added. 

"Even though this is a personal thing 
with me, I do not intend to chair the 
revision committee," Ross said. "I 
want this to be done by the students." 

"There is really no perfect con- 
stitution," said Ross, "so I expect some 
problems in the re-writing. What I am 
really seeking is a true representation 
of the students," he added. 

"With a revision committee of about 
50 people appointed and meetings open 
to the public, everybody and 
organizations will have a chance to be 
heard in expressing their ideas." 



istinguished Lecturer Series 

iill Russell shoots first 



by Paula Jetton 

11 Russell, basketball's "miracle 
o," will be the first fall speaker in 
NSU Distinguished Lecture Series, 
ssell will speak in the Fine Arts 
Jitorium, Monday, Sept. 15, at 10 a. 
Classes will be dismissed. 

lussell says, "I am not a basketball 
Iyer. I am a man who played 
iketball." When Russell says he 
iayed" basketball, he puts it mildly. 
13 ( seasons as the superstar center 
iter player -coach of the Boston 
cs, his team won 11 cham- 
tiips, 27 playoffs, and 65 per cent of 
les played. 



1 1968, Russell was named Sports 
istrated's Sportsman of the Year. In 
1, he became Athlete of the Decade 
ithe Associated Press voted him 
ietball Player of the Decade. 




BILL RUSSELL 



iussell was the first player-coach in 
ston sports history and the first 
ick ever to manage a major league 
stri of any kind. And in his first year 
head coach and general manager of 

! Seattle Supersonics, he has tran- 
ced the team from last place 
^manent residents to the most im- 



proved team in either division of the 
NBA's Western Conference. 

Russell can play basketball, that's a 
known fact. But, he is rapidly becoming 
one of America's most popular campus 
lecturers and has addressed hundreds 
of college campuses. Russells' 
philosophies on such diverse themes as 
drugs, racism, the draft, patriotism, 
and "learning to live together." Russell 
is congenial, witty and dedicated to 
equal rights and human dignity. He 
deplores the violence and separatist 
attitudes that disrupt coexistence, and 
resents dehumanization through 
classification. "If I can't be a man, I 
can't be anything ... Those who 
categorize me deny me humanness," 
says Russell. "You can't do that 
without losing some of yours." 

In "Bill Russell Raps." the title of his 
lecture, Russell stresses togetherness. 
"We're all here together ; what happens 
to me happens to you ... The only way 
we can get along is if we walk down a 
two-way street together." 



Russell condemns the government's 
inaction on integration and especially 
former President Nixon's slowness in 
desegregating schools. "If someone 
could find a way to make a profit out *t 
better race relationships," he quips, 'it 
would be solved in four or five days. ' 

Russell considers himself a patrbt 
and he advocates work for charge 
within the system. He advises kid? to 
think and participate, but he wsrns 
them: "To think and not participae is 
folly; to participate and not thirK is 
deadly." 

Bill Russell is playing a diferent 
game now. His message is one of ac- 
tion, of involvement, of chanje. He 
speaks as a man, a formidable in- 
dividual, a person who has hought 
about life and who has fomed a 
♦ philosophy about living it. 





-4 

M 




Ds. T. P. Southerland and Robert A. Alost received new promotions this summer. 
Dr. Southerland, former head of Education is now the Dean of Graduate School in 
the place of retired Leo T. Allbritten. Dr. Alost is now the head of Education. No 
replacement has been named yet for the Department head of Health, Education 
and Physical Education. 



Plays slated by theatre 



The Northwestern State University 
T^ratrp has selected four M.Bjor 
American productions for the Bicen- 
tennial 1975-76 year, beginning with 
"Sticks and Bones" by David Rabe, 
Oct. 8-11. "You Can't Take It With 
You", by Hart and Kaufman, will be 
presented Nov. 12-15. In the Spring 
semester a series of student-directed 
one act plays will be presented along 
with "West Side Story" to complete the 
season. 

"Sticks and Bones" will be directed 
by Ray Schexnider and will be the 
University's entry into the American 
College Theatre Festival held in Baton 
Rouge, Oct. 17-20. The NSU Theatre has 
placed second in the past three years at 
the Festival. 

The play is about a soldier blinded by 
war who is returning home. The play 
involves his attempts to re-adjust to his 
family life and his family to him. 

The second play of the fall semester 
is a comedy, "You Can't Take It With 
You" directed by Dr. E. Robert Black. 
"The play fits well in the Bicentennial 
Theme," said Dr. Black. 

The play, in the mid-thirties, involves 
many hilarious situations, including 
dancing lessons, the making of 
fireworks, rejecting the new income 




l UNCH TIME Not hardly. Standing in line tcrent • post through the mail. The bad thing about the box renting is that 

»«ice box is just about the most boring thing stuenfs h.ve to upper class men have to stand in hne ,ust as the Freshmen 

'"each semester. Students are not required to rot a bo*, but ° 
"'hey expect, or hope, to get any letters the ea est rmans is 



tax, wakes, parties, and, of course., a 
'-<"v find a girl. 

Thii Spring semester will open with a 
series of student directed one act plays. 
The musical "West Side Story," dealing 
with street gangs in New York City, to 
close the season. 

"All the plays this season will be by 
American playwriters for the Bicen- 
tennial," said Dr. Black. 

Try-outs are open to any interested 
student enrolled at NSU and season 
tickets for this year's productions are 
now on sale until Oct. 8, in the speech 
office on the NSU campus. General 
admission tickets are $5.00 for the 
entire season. Season tickets for faculty 
are only $1.00. To purchase tickets call 
the speech office, between 12:30-4:30 at 
357-6196 or write Season Tickets, Care 
of NSU Dept. of Speech and Jour- 
nalism, Natchitoches, La. 71457. 



Meal option 
scrapped 



NSU students will not have the option 
of choosing between a five-day meal 
ticket or a seven-day meal ticket, ac- 
cording to Bill Schwartz, Director of 
Student Services. 

The option between a five-day meal 
ticket and a seven-day meal ticket had 
been proposed earlier and had been 
under consideration. However, Sch- 
wartz said the main reason for not 
choosing the five-day plan was because 
there is not enough time to re-program 
the computers for the fall semester. 

Schwartz said he was informed that it 
would require several hundred man 
hours to re-program the computers and 
they would not be ready for the fall 
semester. 

Schwartz added that since the 
university is under contract for one 
year with a particular company to 
provide the food service, that it would 
not be possible to change to the five-day 
meal plan in the spring semester, 
either. 

Fees due 

The dates for Fall room and 
board payments have been 
released by the Cashier's 
office. The first payment was 
paid during registration. 

The dates for the three in- 
stallments are Sept. 26, Oct. 
24, and Nov. 21. 




NEW MANAGEMENT ... Iberville cafeteria not only went through renovation this 
summer, it also got a new manager. Pikins Food Service located out of Shreveport 
has been awarded the food contract for NSU cafeterias. Manager, is seen talking 
with students at meal time and listening to their suggestion on ways to improve the 



system. 



(Staff Photo by Michael Alexander) 



NSU catered by 
new food service 



by Colette Oldmixon 

"If we can please most of the people 
most of the time, we feel we will be 
doing our job," E. J. Williams, director 
of Pickett Food Services said. Pickett 
handles the food service for Iberville 
Dining Hall this year. 

Pickett Food Service, with home 
offices located in Shreveport, serves 
Centenary College, LSUS, and Western 
Electric Manufacturing Co. in addition 
to NSU. According to Williams, their 
catering division handles about 75 
percent of the catering in the 
Shreveport area. The vending division 
handles about 75 to 80 percent of the 
vending concessions in that city. 

Pickett has had much experience, 
Williams said. They have military and 
industrial feeding contracts, serving 
such places as Fort Myers, Va. and, at 
one tune, the Pentagon. 

Williams has plans for improving 
service and student enjoyment. Any 
suggestions would be welcomed. He 
plans to serve a special meal once a 
month and steak night will continue to 
be held on Saturdays. 

According to Williams, his basic 
problem at the moment is acquiring 



needed equipment. He is present.y 
waiting on new coke machines, which 
will be installed as soon as they arrive. 

Two new additions to the dining hall 
services are a salad bar and ice cream. 
The salad bar features five different 
salads — a combination salad, cottage 
cheese, jello salad and two additional 
ones. Ice cream is now being served 
twice daily. 

Williams is from Shreveport, where 
he has lived for seven years. He holds a 
Bachelor of Science Degree in Business 
Management and one in personnel and 
Industrial Management, both from the 
University of Missouri in Columbia. He 
holds a Master's in Food and Nutrition 
from the same school. 

Williams stated Pickett's basic 
philosophy, "The food should look 
appealing; be as tasty as possible; 
employees should be nice ar.d well- 
groomed; and the tuning hail dud iSS 
facilities should be kept as clean as 
Dossible." 

Williams expressed his desire to give 
NSU students good meals in pleasant 
surroundings. 

Williams has two children — Steven, 
11 and Saralynn, 9. His wife Judy 
handles his bookkeeping and payroll. 



Scholarships awarded 
by Horse Association 



Three NSU students have been 
awarded four year scholarships 
donated by the Arabian Horse 
Association of Louisiana. A $1,600 
scholarship has been presented to the 
Northwestern State University 
Foundation, in accordance with the 
recently established Arabian Horse 
unit at NSU. 

The recipients of the award are Boyle 
Boudreau of Baton Rouge, Janet 
Thompson of Denham Springs, and 
Mary Himel of Hammond. Boudreau 
received a full scholarship and the 
others received half scholarships. 

The scholarship presentation was 
made to NSU in July during the AHAL's 
quarterly board of directors and 
general membership meeting held on 
the NSU campus. 

Donald R. Miller, Shreveport at- 
torney and president of the 132-member 
state Arabian Horse association, made 
the scholarship presentation to NSU 
president, Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick. 

"We are privileged to have the 
Arabian Horse Association of Louisiana 
participate in our equine science 
program," said Kilpatrick. "We are 
especially pleased to have them par- 
ticipate since the Arabian Horse unit 
will serve as the basis for our 
program." 

The scholarship, according to Miller, 



will be maintained on an annual basis. 
"This is a meaningful and worthwhile 
effort for the association," he stated. 
"This is being done in conjunction with 
the other efforts at NSU to bring at- 
tention to the popularity of the Arabian 
Horse and the need for a better un- 
derstanding of equine science. Nor- 
thwestern's selection of the Arabian 
Horse as the basis of its equine science 
program is very pleasing to the 
association's membership." 

The three students chosen for the 
scholarship, according to Dr. Zoel 
Daughtrey, chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Earth Sciences, will be in 
charge of the training and care of the 
Arabian Horse Unit. This will include 
the showing of the horses at national 
shows throughout the Southwest. 

Addressing the association's board of 
directors and members in July were 
Kilpatrick and Dr. E. Dan McArthur of 
Sandy Utah, president of the In- 
ternational Arabian Horse Association. 

Other Northwestern officials who 
attended the meeting were Dr. C. B. 
Ellis, assistant to the president; Dr. 
Rene Bienvenu, dean of the College of 
Science and Technology; Dr. Zoel 
Daughtrey; Dr. Jack Pace, director of 
livestock operations at NSU, and Dr. 
Sam A. Misuraca, Northwestern 
agronomist. 



Current/y 



Transendential Meditation 

Lecture Seminar 

tomorrow 

La Bonne Maison, 113 Boyd 
Street, Time 7:30. 



Bill Russell will speak next 
Monday. Distinguished 
Lecture Series. 

Tickets for Football buses to 
Stephen F. Austin go on sale 
today. See Information Office, 
second floor Student Union. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday. September 9, 1975 



1? 



By Shelley Hilton • ••♦♦•♦♦•«| ♦ 

The Way I See It j 

Apathy (after the dance? J 



It was a pleasant surprise to 
see so many people at the 
Howdy Dance during 
registration week. It really 
shouldn't have been sur- 
prising considering the great 
band who was playing (Earth 
from Baton Rouge) and the 
some 500 to 600 new freshmen 
on campus this semester. New 
faces may be just the shot in 
the arm the student body 
needs to get over its recent 
illness, apathy. 

Now if other planned ac- 
tivities, such as the bus trips 
to our "home" football games, 



will be supported in the same 
manner, we may be able to get 
this school back on its feet 
along the lines of spirit and 
school pride. 

Those involved with the 
planning of the chartered bus 
trips to football games have 
spent a lot of time to provide 
students who can't or don't 
want to drive to the games a 
way to get there. The buses 
are insured, and you can sit 
back and let them do the 
driving (which will be 
especially nice for the games 
in Lakes Charles and 



Nacogdoches). Also take into 
consideration that this is a 
student project and is not 
sponsored by the University. 
So it is up to the students to 
make this project work. It will 
be a shame if we pass this 
opportunity by. And now that 
you've decided definitely to go 
on the bus, get your date early 
and make your reservations 
early too. A night in 
Shreveport has got to be better 
than that same night in 
Natchitoches — (when 
everyone else is in Shreveport 
having a good time). 



Register to register 



One of the easiest ways to 
register one's complaints with 
a political system is to 
register to vote. In the past, 
Northwestern students have 
had a reason to complain 
about the political system in 
which they find themselves 
during their four (or more) 
years in Natchitoches, par- 
ticularly concerning the works 
of our present state senator 
from this area. 

Whether or not you agree 
with what has happened in the 
past, such as the various in- 



cidents surrounding NSU's try 
at getting beer on campus, you 
may be interested in what 
goes on in the future. 

Northwestern students can, 
have, and will continue to 
register to vote in Nat- 
chitoches Parish. After all, 
you live here probably more 
than you are living any other 
place. 

There are elections coming 
up within a very few months 
and October 1 at 4:30 p. m. is 
the deadline for registering to 
vote in those elections. 



It may be the best thing you 
do for this university and your 
fellow students, both present 
and future. Get out and 
register. And then get out and 
vote. The Natchitoches Parish 
Registrar of Voters office is 
located in the Parish court- 
courthouse downtown. Mr. 
McKnight, the registrar of 
voters, will be happy to help 
you whether you are 
registering for the first time 
or simply transfering your 
registration from somewhere 
else. 



Where's Schwartz? 



The question "Where is Bill 
Schwartz?" has come up in 
several conversations lately. 
It seems like he just disap- 
peared into thin air aj the end 
of the summer semester. Rest 
easy, because Bill Schwartz is 
alive and well in Shreveport 
(Shreveport's gain, Nor- 
thwestern's loss). As far as 
Current Sauce goes, Bill was 
one of the few people around 



here where we could get 
questions answered without 
going through a lot of red tape. 
And when he didn't know the 
answer, he usually could find 
out for us. We don't know the 
circumstances or reasons 
behind his leaving, but we 
wish him good luck in 
Shreveport 

Replacing Bill as Director of 
Student Services is Cecil 



Knotts, a 1970 graduate of 
Northwestern's Student 
Personnel program. Knotts 
comes to us from West 
Georgia College in Carrollton, 
Georgia where he served as 
that school's Director of 
Activities. From what we've 
heard, Knotts is well qualified 
to handle the job ... but it's a 
tough job no matter who is 
sitting at the desk. 



Reporters needed! 



During the summer 
semester, when there weren't 
very many students here to 
even read it, we issued a plea 
for reporters for Current 
Sauce. The fact that this 
newspaper didn't cover the 
other campuses (Shreveport, 
Fort Polk, etc) as well as we 
should, and also that we don't 
even have enough reporters to 
go around here on the Nat- 



chitoches campus were the 
reasons. We were optimistic 
thinking floods of interested 
students would wirte letters, 
make phone calls and drop by 
our office to volunteer their 
help. We're still optimistic. 

"We're not really as 
desperate as this may sound, 
but we really could use some 
help. You don't have to have 



had experience; we will train 
you. This is an ideal op- 
portunity for freshmen and 
veteran students alike. We 
don't have a quota — the more 
the merrier. 

It would be wonderful if 
Current Sauce, starting this 
semester, could cover 
everything that NSU does, no 
matter which campus it is 
happening on. 



Odd and Sundry 



A lot of strange rumors pass 
through the Current Sauce 
office each week. Some are to 
be thrown in the trash, but 
some are to be passed on to the 
readers. This week's rumor 
has it that some fraternity is 



having their pledges sleep in 
pink leotards. Let's hope it's 
just a rumor. 

Another tidbit of in- 
formation — if you have 
trouble finding a copy of 
Current Sauce on Tuesdays 



this semester, come by the 
office located in room 225A on 
the second floor of the Arts 
and Sciences Building. We 
usually have extra copies left 
over after distributing bundles 
around campus. 



NEW FRAGRANCE BY PRINCE MATCHABELLI 

Aviance 




GARDINER'S PHARMACY 

BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER 



PHONE 352-4582 




BEHIND THESE DOORS — (These doors are not 
always closed; our photographer caught them 
this way after 4:30 p. m.) Through these doors are 
the answers to a lot of your questions and a cer- 
tain amount of red tape. Both are just part of the 
job for the people in the offices of the registrar, 
housing department, and student financial aid. 
The Registrar's office and the Student Financial 
Aid office are located in Roy Hall and the Housing 
Department office is on the third floor of the 
Student Union. 



The i 
readers 

comment 



To the Editor, 

The Family Privacy Act of 
1974, the so-called Buckley 
Amendment, restricts the use 
of confidential records that 
the University maintains on 
students. The only in- 
formation that we can give 
unauthorized people is in- 
formation that is contained in 
the student directory. 
However, if a student does not 
want this information 
revealed, the University will 
honor his or her wishes and 
will not divulge the address, 
telephone number, or 
classification to anyone 
asking for that material 
unless so authorized in writing 
by the student. 

We are, therefore, asking 
that all students who do not 
want their names listed in the 
student directory to notify this 
office immediately in writing, 
as we are going to press with 
the directory shortly. 

Richard H. Galloway 
Vice President of 
Student Affairs 
(Editor's Note: We un- 
derstand that the same act 
also applies to the telephone 
information service, 6361 as it 
is known. If you wish to have 
your name, address and 
telephone number removed 
from their listing, you may 
also request this action in 
writing through Dr. 
Galloway's office.) 

(Editor's Note: The 
following is a copy of a letter 
written to Dr. Arnold R. 
Kilpatrick, Northwestern 
President. That Current Sauce 
was sent a copy indicates the 
serious meaning behind its 
composition.) 

July 31, 1975 

Arnold Kilpatrick 
NSU 

Dear Sir, 



As graduating seniors in the 
arts, before leaving NSU, we 
would like to express our 
thanks for your sincere in- 
terest and continuing en- 
thusiasm in our work. We just 
want you to know, Arnold, how 
very much we appreciate your 
patronage of all — or most of 
all, or nearly all .. or ... some 
of all?. ..of our art exhibits, 
music concerts, recitals and 
theatre productions over the 
past four years that we have 
resided here; we know that 
the many long nights of ardous 
work, striving for perfection 
in our field, have not gone 
unnoticed by one who is so 
obviously attuned to the arts 
as yourself. 

Broadminded is the 
president who can appreciate 
and attend the various ac- 
tivites of the University in- 
stead of focusing all his at- 
tention (as many presidents of 
other universities are inclined 
to do) strictly on such items as 
athletics — football, for 
example. 

In the course of our exhibits 
and productions and recitals, 
we have often felt that our 
efforts as artists were in- 
tended not only to educate 
members of the student body, 
but also of the faculty and 
staff, and yes, even the 
president of the University. 
Hence, we are confident in our 
knowledge of the great depth 
of your cultural understanding 
and wealth, recalling how 
often we have been graced by 
your presence in our art 
center and in our theatre. 

Thank you for helping to 
make our education so 
rewarding. It was always 
comforting to know that you 
were behind us all the way. 

Members of the Arts 
(Names withheld by request) 



Welcome Back! we missed you 

-COME BY TO SEE US AT JEANNE'S COUNTRY 
GARDEN FLOWER SHOP AT 300 JEFFERSON 
STREET. WE HAVE GREEN PLANTS, DRIED, 
ARTIFICIAL, AND FRESH-FLOWERS, ALSO 
SAND SCULPTURES. REMEMBER WE GIVE A 
10% DISCOUNT TO NSU. STUDENTS AND 
SATISFACTION IS GUARANTEED 
Call Us At 

357-0102 



What to do - Where to gp* 

Your sink is cloeeed. vour landlords are very prompt ^ to check into st „ 



Your sink is clogged, your 
money is running out, you 



90 

IE 




^registrar- 







keep getting letters from 
offices you've never heard of 
— what do you do, where do 
you go to get action and to get 
answers to your questions? 
You're away from mom and 
dad. No more getting pop to 
check the car's oil, no more 
getting mom to do your 
laundry and mend your 
clothes. You've got a million 
and one things on your mind 
that you need to do, but you're 
in a strange town (well, not so 
strange, just not home) and 
you don't know where to find 
anything. Really — where do 
you go for help? 

The University, for all intent 
and purposes, is your lan- 
dlord. Just like the landlord of 
an apartment complex, the 
University is responsible for 
taking care of such things as 
heating and cooling, plum- 
bing, wiring, repairing win- 
dows, broken tiles on the floor 
and spraying for creepy- 
crawly things (ants, roaches, 
spiders and the like). Some 



when called upon to do some 
job, some aren't. 

You already know how to 
report such things (R. A.'s, 
baskets at the desk for 
repairs, and confronting your 
house director face to face). 
Should these prove a little on 
the slow side, be sure to let the 
other people know. Call 
housing or maintenance and 
stress the necessity of having 
whatever is broken repaired 
right away. If all else fails, 
have your father call long- 
distance. Fathers are miracle 
workers for some reason. 

A very typical ailment of all 
college students since time 
began is that of finding the 
pocket empty when you 
simply must have money to 
spend on necessities (a college 
student can't go for very far 
without tootpaste or coke 
money). Until the monthly (?) 
check comes from home what 
do you do? Borrowing money 
may be necessary. But don't 
borrow from your roommate 
—that can lead to a lot of 
trouble. 

There is some place you can 
borrow small amounts of 
money from (if you agree to 
pay it back). The Student 
Body Association uses student 
fees to set up a loan service for 
just such emergencies. Should 
this need arise, talk to the 
proper people in the office of 
the Dean of Student Per- 
sonnel. 

Or maybe the financial 
situation is a little more 
serious. You have enough 
money for this semester, but 
next semester is another 
matter all together. Now is the 




employment. Off<am pus , 

are great if you can find tl 
but they seem to be f 3° rth 
far between, and V ersit; 
businesses have be en $ y ear 

to pay under miiumum w- itS " 
by hiring more students* 661 " U 
allowing them to Wor k " cati0n 
part-time. It would be wu greSSh 
check into the business ■ f0Ugh '' 
closely before accepting * jeCtS 
job. jcation 

Also available t0 those 
meet the qualificatinnc * 

are student jobs on can&U?* 
Eligibility for these jo** 8 
checked the smester P Z* WeS 
the one for which you y T 
employed, so if you need S 
next semester to stay I 
school, it would be a good 
to contact the Stut u" 
Financial Aid office if 
While you're there, ask / °L 1 
grants, aids and poss? 
scholarships. ditions 
jedded 

General Merchandise. Strfs of ii 
local merchants offer shu years 
discounts of around 10 ikep t ' f 
cent. Some stores » e non 
discounts are marked by s^er edu 
in their windows; some aiwe 
marked at all. You'll 

some of that precious gr <()rthwe 
stuff if you'll ask in e,^, 
store you do business with neign 
patronize the stores that^,! gx 
offer the discounts. 

silence 

Many other problems Dices, 
come up during your fomg 
three, or two, or even 
more year at Northwest 
Some of the questions wil If 
answerable, some may nol 
Walter Ledet, the regist 
always says he'll help any 
with questions — so 
Current Sauce. If you 
help, don't fail to ask. 



REFLECTION 



K III 



A column of personal com- 
ments by NSU Campus 

Minister (This week's column 

is by Thomas Jones, Minister 
of Grand Ecore Church of 
Christ.) 

When the world is gone, 
what then? 

A report is true when it 
squares with the facts of the 
actual event. Truth must deal 
in concrete statements. We 
have a great deal of trouble 
here because we all are 
somewhat blind to some of the 
facts of erery case. Thus we 
may give a report of an ac- 
cident and think that we are 
reporting tie truth. As we see 
it, "we are telling it like it is," 
but another nay not report it 
that way at $1. Regardless of 
how haphazaidly the event is 
reported, thee is truth in 
regard to tht actual event 
even though it may never be 
told. 

"Good" ant "evil" are 
words used a g-eat deal. We 
must ask what is it that is 
good? What is itthat is evil? 
Something or soneone must 
exist to which thisdescription 
is attached. Peopltare good! 
Being created by igood God 
for his own glory, pople are 
good and not evil, let people 
have evil thoughts, evil ac- 
tivities, and unlovely »ays. By 
association we become un- 
desirables. Yet, can ?e lose 
that quality with with we 
were created? The Bibj says 




low 




that we can. (Cf . Romans 1 : 18- 
32) God will let go and let each 
one establish his own stan- 
dards, his own way of looking 
at things. All can "do their 
own thing." Men's ideas 
compared with other men's 
ideas may appear from their 
point of view altogether true, 
beautiful and good. But when 



iring K 

feelings?. ..On the authority.iy ^ 
some religious group nedfoi 
person? Is it based on \ nas 
direct statements of t :e { u j 
Creator as is revealed in \ S [ ern 
Bible? "There is a way wh^^ 
seems right to a man, but ][ ar . re . 
end is the way of deatlj^ Qj 
(Proverbs 14:12) jtj es f 

Let us be sure we have j, rch 
the facts concerning salvati^^ 
by faith. Saving faith is mc^ { 
than just saying, " Lord, th 
believe." Saving faith a^P 3 * 
upon the commands and tru 
the promises of God. "If J 
love me, keep my coition 
mandments." "Repent and « s «J 
baptized every one of you^ a 
"Be thou faithfu; unto deacon 
and I will give you a crown^on 
life." As love must «Jg E 
demonstrated or else it is W ^ 
true love, so faith must med th 
demonstrated. The rep% n> t 



these ideas are compared with must square with the facts* will 
the standard of the Creator, else it is but the fantasy of ijs has 



how do they measure up? 

Let us mention "faith" here. 
"I believe!" someone says. 
Fine, what do you believe? "I 
believe that God for Christ's 
sake, has pardoned my sins." 
On what basis do you have 
that faith?... On your 



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reporter. Where do you taextens 
yourstand? Stand with Godsons 
is revealed by His Son, Je*y in 
Christ, in the New TestamelfUuis 
All other standards may tiii zeQ > 
valid in the minds of Hers 
world, but when the worW|i urar > 
what then? m J volu, 

™ — ■^^^^'tructi 

eariv 



gone, 



Current Sauce 



Shelley Hilton 

Editor 





[McDonald's 



Steve Colwell 
Managing Editor 

Philip Timothy 
Sports Editor 

Joani Rosenthal 

News Editor 

Kathie Coffey 

Assistant News Editor 

Colette Oldmixon 

Assistant News Editor 



Doug Bell 

Business Manager 

Rodney Wise 
Advertising Manager 

Gary Wise 
Circulation Manager 

««»►-•. Wright 
. i- .ographer 

Michael Alexa" d « r 
Photographer 



Franklin I. Presson 

Adviser 

Wrent Sauce is the official publication of the tt«**"* 
Nothwestern State University in Natchitoches, LoU, i :' ch es #m 
ne^paper is entered as second class matter at the Natch«» 
0«'e under an act of March 3, ItT*. ^ jprijj) 

Cfrent Sauce is published every Tuesday during the f»" * 




sem sters witB , ne exception of holidays and testing P^^citoc''* 
weel y during the summer semester. It is printed at the Nai 
Tim«. 724 Third Street 



i pru 
Natchitoches La. 



ctt) 



riods. »<* 
I 

Su tcriptions are S3. 50 per year, payable in advance- S£je „ 
Ed Srial offices are located in Room MS, Arts »n BUJ jn«»3\ 
Build, and telephones are 357 5456. editorial and J* 7 "**,!. # o< JU 
^"ons expressed in editorial columns are solely '""int o< ,m )\ 
{"MM* editors and do not necessarily represent the v,e *7 st ern J I 
»dm,n tration , f, CU | ty/ or siudem body of North « d fr o*/ 

rJUj to the editor are invited and contributions are so u ett« "K 
tudent (acU |,y an d staff and from student organii»" on ider e<> 
JV« b signed and no more than S0O words to be con> 
xi' C * 1n Names w 'll be withheld upon request. letf* 1,1 
7 ne stH of Current Sauce reserves the right to ««" *' 
**eof urnalistic style and available space. 



Tuesday, 



g rounded in 1884 

£::NSU begins 



Northwestern State 
Jniversity, which begins its 



in 

-campus 
ar > find tbj 
) be fe w 
and srf 

been k J lst year ^ faU ' stiU clin 8 s 
dmumwi' its rich heritage as a 
students 7 oneer " Louisiana tester 
WQrk Education while enhancing its 

ild be wisf 0greSSive ' modern 
•usiness v i |f0Ugn "^i 01 " construction 
ccepting ,if i ects an(1 innovative 

4ucation programs. 

[Founded in 1884, Nor- 

fic a 1 * western is 1316 oldest ta - 
cauons ^tion under the jurisdiction 

qmte a fjthe State Board of Trustees 

ese ^h 1 ^ CoUe 8 es 811(1 Universities. 
oci ]ote (orthwestern's historical 



91st year 



ester prioj 
you wi: 



l0 Wnificance is further 
will 

jcation in Natchitoches, 



°u need a 



eased 



to 



by 
in 



the 



m- 
school's 



a ^ . y .|dest permanent settlement 
he Sturf * 6 Loi " siana Purchase, 
office" But wnile Nortnwestern is 
re, ask ah* 01 "* °* ^ past anc * ma ' ces 
nd possf 17 effort t0 Perpetuate ^ 
aditions that have become 

mbedded in the hearts and 
andise. So^ds of its students through 
offer studjg years, the university has 
'" nd W n, kept pace with the rapid 
tores Wjd enormous changes in 

rked oyster education. 

; somear« since Dr . Arno i d R . 

. oul1 ^patrick became president 
ecious gr^ Nort h western 10 years ag0) 

m . ev % university has reached 
less with ^ hei0lts fa enroUment 

ores that . , . . 

te 1 wsical expansion, academic 

bellence and educational 

:oblems njvices. 

your four, 

or even 

lorthwesl 

stions 

e may not 

he regisl 

I help any 

— so 

If you 

3 ask. 




jrnold Kilpatrick 

| ...President 

During Kilpatrick's tenure, 
authority ^ ly ^ j^on ^ ^en 

group jtained for new construction, 
ised on %h y&s transformed the 
nts of tl cefulj 916-acre Nor- 
ealed in % e stern campus into a 
a way whijiignjjgtjg education center 
man, but k far-reaching and varied 

of deathj, demic 

offerings, extensive 
iilities for instruction and 
we have 4ie arc h and unique op- 
ing salvatijtunities for student in- 
'aith is moLment in campus life. 
1 "Lord, . 

r a J the past decade, the face 
; faith aq" f 

ds and trua Northwestern campus 
been changed by the 
traction of the Arts and 
ices Building, Biological 
ices Building, Teacher 
cation Center, Physical 
cation Center and the 
ling Eugene P. Watson 
orial Library. 

ned three years ago, the 
on, three-story library 
will accomodate 1,000 
ions has one of the state's 
do you tal it extensive and valuable 
with God 1 lections on Louisiana 
s Son, J eS <*y in its Cammie G. 
it Testamen&y Louisiana Room, which 
rds may Utilized frequently by 
inds of fiarchers and historians, 
the world 1 library contains some 
OOO volumes. 



instruction is scheduled to 
in early this fall on a new 
million athletic complex at 
^western that will include 
>0OO-seat football stadium, 
28,000-square foot 
Ihouse, tartan surfacing 
father Coliseum, a new 
k which will have an 
fcial surface, new tennis 
and expansion and 
Nation of the university's 
'ball facilities. 
16 fieldhouse, which will 
'cated at the south end of 
botball field, will include 



],od. "If y 
my coi 
epent and 
m of you 
unto deal 
u a crown 
i must 
else it is 
ith must 
The rep 
1 the facts 
antasy of 



ell 

anager 

Vise 
Manager 

ise 

lanager 



dressing facilities for football, 
track and baseball, visitors 
dressing rooms, coaches of- 
fices, conference rooms, 
ticket offices, film rooms, a 
modern training room, sauna 
areas, a reception foyer with 
display cases and other 
facilities. 

Northwestern's new football 
field, which will be built in the 
same location as the field at 
35-year-old Demon Stadium on 
the NSU campus, will be the 
first artificial surface football 
facility at any college or 
university in Louisiana. 

The first phase of con- 
struction is also scheduled to 
begin this fall on a $1.6 million 
outdoor recreation complex 
that is being financed by fees 
approved in a campus-wide 
election by NSU students. 

Included in the first phase of 
the project will be the con- 
struction of an Olympic-size 
swimming pool and a pool 
service building. Other 
facilities planned for the 77- 
acre project are tennis courts, 
a nine-hole golf course, golf 
and tennis pro shops, picnic 
areas and a miniature golf 
course. 

Northwestern, which gained 
university status in 1970, will 
also expand its academic 
outreach and continuing 
education programs this fall 
with the construction of a $1.50 
million educational center at 
Fort Polk. 

Hundreds of military and 
civilian students attend 
graduate and undergraduate 
classed offered by Nor- 
thwestern at Fort Polk and 
England Air Force Base, and 
the university also offers 
courses in such surrounding 4 
cities as Shreveport, 
Alexandria, Marksville, 
Winnfield, Many, Jena and 
Mansfield. 

Through the years, Nor- 
thwestern has expanded its 
academic programs to include 
graduate, undergraduate and 
associate degrees in nearly 
100 areas of specialization. 
Degrees offered by the 
university are the Bachelor of 
Science, Bachelor of Arts, 
Bachelor of Science in Nur- 
sing, Bachelor of Music, 
Bachelor of Music Education, 
Master of Science , Master of 
Science in Education, Master 
of Arts, Master of Education, 
Master of Science in Nursing, 
Master of Music, Master of 
Music Education, Master of 
Business Administration, 
Specialist Degree, Doctor of 
Education and Doctor of 
Philosophy in Education. 

Certificate and Associate 
degree programs are offered 
in accounting, business ad- 
ministration, chemical 



[Cane River Needle Art 

NEEDLEPOINT 
LATCH HOOK RUGS 
CREWEL EMBROIDERY / 
WEEKLY NEEDLEPOINT CLASSES 
CUSTOM DESIGNED NEEDLEPOINT 

459 JEFFERSON ST. NATCHITOCHES PHONE 357-0691 i 



technology, computer 
technology, drafting 
technology, electronics 
technology, farrier 
technology, library 
technology, livestock 
technology, merchandising, 
metals technology, nursing, 
plant science technology, 
printing technology, 
secretarial administration, 
teacher aide, veterinary 
technology and woodworking 
technology. 

Pre-professional programs 
are offered in such areas as 
dentistry, engineering, 
forestry, law, medicine, op- 
tometry, pharmacy, physical 
therapy and veterinary 
medicine. 

The university also provides 
a wide array of auxiliary 
services and special 
programs, including the 
Special Education Center, 
Speech and Hearing 
Rehabilitation Center, 
Placement Service, 
Williamson Museum, 
Educational Media Centers, 
Student Teaching Centers, 
Computing Center, ichool 
Planning Laboratory, , Closed 
Circuit Television Gmter, 
Division of Continuing 
Education, Division of High 
School Relations, Army 
Reserve Officers Training 
Corps, Reading Center, 
Research Institutes, Speakers 
Bureau, Center for Ex- 
perimental Research and 
Development in Learning and 
Teaching, Gauss Museum, 
Animal Study Centers and the 
Louisiana Studies Institute. 

Declining enrollment has 
been a major problem in 
higher education during 
recent years, but Nor- 
thwestern's enrollment has 
stabilized at between 6,300 and 
6,400 students, and pre- 
registration figures indicate 
that the fall term enrollment 
will fall within that range. 
This summer, the university 
had its largest summer 
semester enrollment, in 
history. 




Greek Ret 



m 0»f! 
f-C/ W 



K 



Q>ty<fr KtVP ITT g>B^V 



■J* 



Delta Sigma Theta 

New officers for the fall 
semester were chosen at the 
first formal meeting of the 
Iota Mu Chapter of Delta 
Sigma Theta sorority. Elected 
were Vernelda Lewis, 
President; Wanda Payadue, 
vice president; Yvonne 
Fisher, correspinding 
secretary; Peggy Delery, 
recording secretary; Janice 
Harleaux, treasurer; and 
Lillian Priest, assistant dean 
of pledges. 

Committee chairmen are 
Linda Peterson, projects; 
Lillian Priest, social; Peggy 
Delery, spirit; and Yvonne 
Fisher, scholarships. 

The chapter's first Rush 
party will be held Tuesday, 
Sept. 9 at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Student Union. 



Initiation ceremonies were 
held for seven girls the week 
before Rush started. Initiated 
Aug. 25 were Lucy Burr, 
Spring Cloud, Faith Drushel, 
Patrice Hogsett, Clara 
LaFont, Debbie Litton, Ellen 
Loup. 

The chapter attended 



Potpourri Picture 
Make-Ups 

(If you haven't had your photo taken for the yearbook 
already.) 

9 a.m. -4 p.m. 
Wednesday, Sept. 10 
Student Union 

Buy from the studio a packet of 14 color prints, in- 
cluding a 5x7 for $2.50. If you do not wish to buy the 
color packet, your picture will be made in black-white, 
just for the yearbook. 



Last 



Chance! 



Just A Peek 
at the new 

ExQTeMe^ 



BEAUTY BY MARY KAY 

FOR ALL YOUR COSMETIC HEEDS 

Call MARY KAI CONSULTANT 

SUSAN ULFERTS 

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$ 5. 00 of merchandise 



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western- , 
elicited" r) 
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Ml letter' W ' 




CLASS 
RINGS 

fo/dj 



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CORPORATION 



CARTER'S 
JEWELRY 

114 Hwy.1 S. 
Ph. 352-8940 



Westside Baptist Church with 
lunch following at Holiday 
Inn. Ceremonies took place at 
the Delta Zeta House. 

Kappa Alpha 

Gamma Psi Chapter of 
Kappa Alpha at NSU has 
returned to the fall semester 
with 38 active brothers. Plans 
are underway for several fall 
events including State Fair 
Weekend. 

Intramural activities have 
become the focus of the 
chapter after Rush ended. The 
KA football teams are 
practicing daily. 

Those pledging KA for the 
fall semester are: Gerald 
Apanowiez, Clinton Bergeron, 
Brent Bonner, John Boozman, 
Delton Brady Jr., Joe Cefaly, 
Kevin Chatelain, Eddie 
Childers, Peter Founds, 
Richard Gandy, Gary Gibson, 
Sam Griffin, Gary Hardamon, 
Fair Hyams III, Daniel 
Jackson, Robert Landry, 
Clifton Miller III, Glen Phifer, 



Randy Richard, Joseph Scott, 
Barney Walker, Phillip 
Williams, and John Wingo. 

Phi Mu 

The Kappa Iota Chapter of 
Phi Mu Fraternity reached 
their quota of pledges 
following Rush Week. Those 
accepting bids were: Laura D. 
Baronne, Carol Beck, Helen 
Kay Bolinger, Debbie Lynn 
Bose, Scotti Dawson, Dodie 
Evans, Jerry Fix, Judy 
Fogleman , Jody Elaine 
Foster, Carolyn Ann Greer, 
Denise Gueringer, Cynthia 
Gayle Hall, Julie Jean Hatch, 
Margaret Mary Killeen, Susan 
Dale Kirklighter, Deborah 
Lynn Llody, Emily Madden, 
Sherri Madden, Lisa Peter- 
son, Cindy Poole, Kathy Jane 
Prudhomme, Laurie Red- 
mond, Mary Reynolds, 
Rhonda Riddle, Pat Van- 
denBoom, Jacqueline Waltrip, 
Donna Williams, Terri Wilson, 
and Linda Bond Winningham . 

The Chapter attended the 



First Methodist Church 
Sunday, Aug. 31, with pledging 
ceremonies immediately 
following. Afterward the 
chapter went to Pizza Inn. 

Phi Director for the new 
pledges is Vicki Downing. 
Assistants are Donna Choplin 
and Charlotte Fomby. 

Initiated immedialy before 
rush were Sue Linear, Donna 
Choplin, Lisa Teekle, Julie 
Jordan, Cindy Trevino, and 
Susan McDaniel. 

Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Kappa held an 
initiation Aug. 22, 1975. 
Initiated were Janet Dasko, 
Brenda Greer, Vickie Procell, 
and Betty Williamson. 

Following a successful Rush 
Week, a coke party was held 



Saturday, Aug. 30, for the new 
pledges. Those accepting bids 
were Ann Bates, Roye Bell, 
Donna Brumley, Linda 
Corbitt, Sherry Fontenot, 
Peggy Gilham, Brenda 
Hoffpauir, Lynn Hogan, Yogi 
Holt, Sherrill I^andry, Debbie 
Rodriguiz, Valeria Scarbro, 
Julia Scott, Cheri Smith, 
Susan Stephenson, and Debbie 
Baker. 

The Sigmas attended the 
First Baptist Church of 
Natchitoches Sunday, Aug. 31. 
Afterwards, a banquet was 
held in honor of the new 
pledges. The official pledge 
service was held Sunday af- 
ternoon at 2:30. 

Cathy Nitchel, traveling 
secretary for Sigma Kappa, 
spent several days with the 
Delta Mu Chapter last week. 



SHOP 

SANDEFUR'S 
JEWELERS 

FRONT STREET 

ALL MERCHANDISE AT 
DISCOUNT PRICES! 

WEDDING BANDS 

UP TO ° FF 

BIG DISCOUNTS ON DIAMONDS 



THIS COUPON GOOD FOR 
ONE BIG SHEF AT. . . 




OFFER EXPIRES OCT. 1, 1975 

LIMIT ONE PER CUSTOMER!! 




WELCOME 
TO 

NSU 



STUDENTS 



COME BY & SEE WHAT 
WE HAVE 



TO OFFER 



~ CITY BANK 
& TRUST 

134 ST. DENIS ST. 
BRANCH OFFICE - 31 1 KEYSER AVENUE 



iber 9, 1975 



Faculty academic promotions noted 



Forty-two Northwestern 
State University faculty 
members have received 
promotions in academic rank, 
according to Dr. Arnold 
Kilpatrick, NSU president. 

Ten faculty members were 
promoted from associate 
professor to full professor, and 
32 faculty members were 
elevated from assistant 
professor to associate 
professor. 

Promoted to full professor 
were Dr. Ivan Bearden, Dr. 
Thomas Hennigan and Dr. 
Mildred Steckman of the 
Department of Curriculum 
and Instruction; Dr. Roger 
Best, Department of Business 
Administration and 
Economics; Dr. Zoel 
Daughtrey, Department of 
Earth Sciences; Dr. James C. 
Lin, Department of Biological 



Sciences; Walter C. Pine, 
Department of Mathematics; 
Dr. Hanna Schroeder, 
Department of Languages, 
Dr. J. Robert Smith; 
Department of Music and Dr. 
Bennie Barron, Division of 
General Studies. 

Faculty members promoted 
to associate professor were 
Dr. Jerry Allen, Department 
of Microbiology and 
Biochemistry; Barnard 
Snowden, Department of 
Social Sciences; Dr. Conrad 
Kinard, Department of 
Special Education; Dr. Robert 
Breckenridge, Department of 
Behavioral Sciences; Dr. Hoyt 
Reed, Division of Continuing 
Education; Sandra 
Roauemore. Department of 
Health, Physical Education 
and Recreation; Henry 
Breitkreutz, Dr. Marie 



Burkhead, Dr. Gregory 
Ulferts, and Jolene Anders, 
Department of Business 
Administration and 
Economics; Kathleen Burk, 
Thomas Covington and Dr. 
Austin Temple, Department of 
Mathematics; Dr. Raymond 
M. Gilbert, Clarice Dans and 
Dr. Ann Worrell, Department 
of Curriculum and In- 
struction; David Galloway, 
Department of Aviation 
Science; Edward Domangue 
and Dr. Thomas Eppler, 
Department of Industrial 
Education and Technology. 
Others promoted in 



academic rank were: Oscar 
Billingsley, Counseling; Dr. C. 
B. Ellis and Charles Keenan, 
Department of Sociology and 
Social Work; Dr. William 
Hunt, Richard Jennings, 
Robert Price and Maxyne 
Scott, Department of Music; 
Dr. Sam Misuraca, Depart- 
ment of Earth Sciences; 
Franklin Presson, Depart- 
ment of Speech and Jour- 
nalism; Joseph A. Johnson, Jo 
R. Smith and Lou Tho mas. 
Department of Languages, 
and Dr. Charles Viers, 
Department of Biological 
Sciences. 



Yearbook needs help 



Hallmark Cards 

Gifts 

Mugs 

Study Pillows 
Luggage 

Florist 

Telephone 

352-5756 
352-4292 



Broadmoor Gift 
& Furniture 



Openings exist for two 
freshman apprentices on the 
staff of the NSU yearbook, 
according to POTPOURRI 
editor Debra Kilman. 

Deadline for making ap- 
plications is Sept. 12. 

The editor explained that 
qualifications for the ap- 
prentice positions include 
experience on the staff of a 
high school yearbook. 

Duties of the apprentices 
include helping the editor and 
section editors of the POT- 
POURRI in preparation of 
materials for the printer. 

"The apprentices receive a 
nominal amount of pay," Miss 
Kilman said. 

Interested persons should 



apply in the form of a letter to 
Miss Kilman, giving past 
yearbook experiences and 
including the name of the 
school. Applications may be 
delivered to the editor in the 
POTPOURRI office, Room 
227, or the yearbook adviser, 
Ezra Adams, Room 225, Arts 
and Sciences Bldg. 

The studio photographer r 
the POTPOURRI will be in 
Student Union on Wednes< 
Sept. 10 for make-up pictu 
according to Miss Kilrnar 

This is the last chanct 
students who did not 1 
their pictures made when 
photographer was here 
Aug. 28-29 



FHE HITCH 



BAR— B— QUE 




SPECIAL 

MINCED $ 
BEEF * 
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Offer Good thru Sept. 16 

HWY. 1 SOUTH ROBELINE RD. 




WELCOME NSU STUDENTS 

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Served 7-1 a.m. Mon.-Sat. 



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Patch Burger 

Cheeseburger 

Cotton Picker 

Steak on Bun 

Fish on Bun 

Kom Dog.._ 

Grilled Cheese 

Bar-B-Que 

Ham and Cheese Club 

French Fries 



Kurley Ques 

Onion Rings 

Frito Pie 

Hot Dog 

Chili Dog 

Chili Cheese Dog. 



403/S1 .10 



BASKETS ™« 

Sml. Steak Finger Basket . .. 115 Soda 

Lrg. Steak Finger Basket 1.35 Choc-o-Stick ,>. 

Fish Basket ^ '•*> q,OCWkh 

AjiTrkos Subject To Change Without Notice 



CREAM ITEMS & DRINKS 

Cones 20 - .30 

Dip Cones 25 - .35 

Shakes 55 

Frosted , 55 

Banana Split 85 

Parfait 75 

Double Sundae 7 * 

Super Sundae *5 

Float » 45 

Soda 7S 

Choc-o-Stick 20-6/S1 

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Nut Bar 

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Dr. Pepper .... 

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For Telephone Orders to Go - 
Use Our Convenient Drive-Thru Window 



352- 7600 




' "s ten cheerleaders for the 75- 
ynda Cloud, Susan McCaleb, 
•i Morrell, Ronda Henson, 



Bonnie Outlaw, Gisele Morrison, Cheryl Babcoc^ 
Craig Nugent, and Stan Haynes. 



zders get a new look 



e 
n 

.e 
it 

>g 
it 

y 
it 



ho 

y. 

ad 

ki 

Bonnie Outlaw; Cheryl 
Babcock; Craig Nugent; Stan 
Haynes; and the alternates 
are Gisele Morrison and Teri 
Morrell. 

If for any reason one of the 
cheerleaders cannot attend a 
game an alternate must be 
ready to take her place im- 
medately. 



"Alternates have, I think, a 
harder job than the regular 
cheerleaders because they 
must fill any part of the group 
at any time," said Lynda 
Cloud. 

"The cheerleaders are 
involving more crowd at- 
tention devices, such as more 
pyramids, tumbling, and 
using the mini-trampoline for 
stunts and flips," Lynda ex- 
plained. 

The cheerleaders spent a 
week in Natchitoches 
preparing for the cheerleader 
camp in Memphis. 

When not working football 
or basketball games, the 
cheerleaders work for Ex- 
ternal Affairs by helping high 
school cheerleaders all over 
Ixmisiana. 

The NSU Pom Pom Line will 



also appear at the football and will dance to the NSU Band 
basketball games. The line the crowds entertainment 



t* 9 M 



if Fiji 

5 I 1 



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New VA head named^ 



by Mark S. Smith 

William Melder Jr. has been 
named coordinator of NSU's 
office of veterans' affairs by 
Northwestern president Dr. 
Arnold R. Kilpatrick. 

He succeeds Robert C. 
Cullins, who was named 
coordinator of the office when 
it was established in August, 
1974. 

A graduate of Glenmore 
High School, Melder received 
a bachelor's degree in 
sociology from NSU in 1969. 

He received his master's •» - Jministri" 

degree in student personnel one year as the *"™"Jj 
services from Northwestern specialist for a tra ^ - 
this summer after serving as movement con trw^ 
graduate assistant to the 
coordinator of the office of 



veterans' affairs for a 

Melder will be coordin 
the activities of the 
along with Robert Torry 
is the Veterans' 
ministration on-Ca 
representative at NSU. . 

The new coordinator | 
employed from 1972 until*: 
at Central Louisiana W 
Hospital as a counselors 
individuals with emotif 



4 



problems. 

He served three years n 
U.S. Army and was assij 
to the Republic of Vietr»«J 



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Tuesday. September 9. 1973 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



I SUGGESTION BOX - CAPTAIN ECOLOGY - FINALS WEEK SNACKS 



_ j 



A Great Relationship 





STEAK NIGHT - GREG McGILL - DALE STONE - KNSU PICNIC 



Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday. September 9. 1975 



Demons scalped by Indians 



Northwestern State wants to 
get into the ranks of Division I 
schools. Well, last Saturday 
evening they got a taste of 
what it would be like to be in 
Division I. Coach A. L. 
Williams, new head coach of 
the Demons, watched all night 
as the Indians of Arkansas 
State literally blew his team 



off the field. When the smoke 
cleared the battered Demon 
crew could only shake their 
heads at the 42-0 score 
showing on the scoreboard. 

For a while it looked as if the 
scrappy Demon defense would 
be able to hold it close. The 
Demon defense held the In- 
dians following a 37-yard punt 



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return by Doyle Cross at their 
own 41 yard line after that it 
went all downhill for the 
Demons. 

Northwestern was able to 
get into ASU territory only 
twice during the whole night. 
Once when they were forced to 
punt at the Arkansas State 46- 
yard line and, on the final play 
of the night when Stuart 
Wright completed a 48-yard 
bomb to Waymond Waters to 
the ASU 27-yard line. 

ASU quarterback David 
Hines was a defensive back 
for the Indians for the past 
three seasons before being 
made a starting quarterback. 
Last Saturday evening he 
played his first college game 
as quarterback. Hines scored 
four touchdowns, himself, and 
provided more offense than 
was necessary to overcome 
the Demons. Not bad for 
someone who had never 
quarterbacked a college game 



before. 

The tough ASU defense did 
the rest. Northwestern 
managed only 43 yards 
rushing and picked up only 
eight first downs. They could 
only manage 98 yards in the 
air between Butch Ballard and 
Wright. Arkansas State 
ground out a total of 395 yards 
and completed eight of 17 
passes for 92 yards. However 
in the seven scoring drives 
made by ASU none of the 
passes figured, it was all done 
on the ground. 

When the Indians started to 
score there seemed to be no 
stopping them. Three of their 
touchdowns came in a nine 
minute span. ASU added 
another score with only three 
seconds showing in the half for 
good measure. 

Foulks started a drive from 
the Indian 42 following a 
Wright punt with two quick 
carries of better than 10 yards. 
He then took it over from eight 



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yards out with a minute left in 
the first quarter to cap a seven 
play drive. 

Three minutes later the 
Demons gave the Indians 
another scoring opportunity 
when Wright bobbled a snap 
while attempting to punt and 
Jimmy Lasko jumped on the 
loose ball at the Demon 40 
yard line. It took them only 
eight plays, with Foulks doing 
most of the work and Hines 
carrying it over on a quar- 
terback sneak. 

ASU scored a few minutes 
later when after failing to 
move the ball the Demons 
again called on Wright to punt. 
Kicking out of his own end 
zone the ball again fell to 
Cross who returned it to the 
Demon 30. 

A five-play drive followed 
for the third score. Foulks 
grinding out the yardage on 
the ground and Hines again 
scored on a quarterback 
sneak. 

The Demons, however, 
could get nowhere against the 
big ASU front line. Both 
Ballard and Wright tried to 
generate some offense, but 
neither were able to get close 
enough to threaten. 

Hines would not quit as he 
led the Indians on a 15-play 
drive late in the first half and 
scored his third touchdown on 
a nine-yard rollout just before 
the horn sounded. The Indians 
went into the dressing rooms 
with a 25-0 halftime ad- 
vantage. 

The Demon defense did 
stiffen early in the second half 
after the Indians had driven to 
the NSU 6. Don Mullen came 
on and kicked through a 24- 
yard field goal to cap a 14-play 
74-yard drive. 

After scoring his fourth 
touchdown on a nine-yard 
keeper around left end Hines 
left the game. Randy Reed 
took over for Hines and drove 
the Indians on a 91-yard drive 
climaxed by tailback Dennis 
Bolden's 11-yard run. 

The Indian's offense of 493 
yards to NSU's 135 yards and 
the first down differential of 
32-8 more than amply told the 
story of the complete 
domination, which began 
shortly after the opening 
kickoff. 




Ci 



-Ltnwestern 
I country 
fipate in a 
meet schedi 
^me meets, 
^ Jerry Dye 
Wiwestern < 
| District 30 
Li Northea: 
^rsity in a c 



Demon h 
season Sept 
at Monr 
east. 



I P 



INTRAMURAL CHAMPS — Pic- 
tured above are members of Phi 
Epsilon Kappa winners of the 
overall intramural championship 
for the past 1974-1975 season. The P. 
L.' Majors squeaked past Kappa 
Sigma Fraternity with a winning 
total of 78 points. PEK took firsts in 
swimming, tennis, paddleball, ping 
pong, badminton and chess. They 



also finished second in 
Members of PEK are 
David Bedard, advisor, 
Lambert, David Cox, 
Hollingsworth, Dean Albritton* 
(presenting the trophy) Back row 
Tony Grice, Ken Woods, Dannvi j 
Housley, David Lewis, Bob Rash ei 
and Jim Simmons, advisor. j^j r 



Ifell sports fa 
volleyball.'Wother sea 
front row**" 1 membe 
Laurv^nt 13 are ^ 
TrenV e - andPn il 
are the 



Randy Walker is cut 



>st kno\ 



In a surprise move last Monday the 
Green Bay Packers cut punter Randy 
Walker, a former Northwestern State 
star, and placed him on waiver 
Tuesday. 

Walker, who averaged 38.4 yards per 
punt last year as a rookie regular for 
the Packers, was given the notice 
Monday morning. He was not claimed 
after being placed on waivers so he is 
now a free agent. 



Jones got the call and started two 
games before he received torn car- 
tileges in his rib. Randy was forced into 
action before he was fully healed. 



vs. Nebraska 
vs. Kent St. 
vs. McNeesi 
igan St. VS. 



Walker was the regular season 
punter for the Packers last season 
because Ron Wildby, the regular 
punter, had not recovered from a 
severe back injury. The Packers had 
not expected to need the services of a 
punter, but drafted Randy in the 12th 
round just to be on the safe side. 

When it was learned that Wildby 
would be out for the entire 74 season, 
Walker became Johnny-on-the spot. He 
responded with a 38.4 average and 
helped the Packer defense with his 
hanging kicks. 

Walker's cut is suprising because he 
was the only healthy Packer punter and 
his closest competition, Spike Jones, 
has torn cartilage in his ribs and has not 
performed as well as Walker. 

When Walker went to camp in July , 
he found out that the punting chores 
would belong to either he or Jones, a 
free agent picked up after he was cut 
from Buffalo at mid season last year. 

Before pre-season had even gotten 
started Randy severly sprain his 
kicking ankle doing knee-lift rope drills. 



k vs. Clemsi 
diss vs. Text 
wma vs. Ore 
St. vs. Stanl 
tssee vs. Ma 
i Tech vs. F 
rn vs. Memp 
tsas vs. Air 
ido St. vs. 7 
|ia vs. Pittsfa 
jia Tech 
I 

Week's Tots 
»n's Totals 




Demons lose 'Big O' for the season 



Northwestern's Head 
Football Coach A.L. Williams 
reluctantly announced 
Thursday that starting 



defensive tackle Oscar 
Kessinger has been lost for the 
season due to a knee injury. 
Kessinger, a 6-foot-2, 228- 




Randy played with a sprained ankle 
against the Bengals and averaged 41 
yards on five punts. The total return 
yardage being about 25 yards. 

However, the next week on a 
nationally televised game a Damion 
Nygaard punted the entire game for the 
Packers. Anyone watching the game 
could tell that the man had never 
played football in his life. The joker was 
downright awful! Standing on the 
sidelines Walker could only watch 
helplessly. On the following, Monday 
Walker got the axe. 

Three other Demons have also been 
beset by misfortune this year. Running 
back Mario Cage, an 11th round pick, 
was cut by the Baltimore Colts last 
week. Cornerback John Dilworth, 
selected in the eighth round by Miami, 
is on the injured list, which means he is 
still property of the Dolphins, but he is 
still inactive. His status will be 
clearified within the next two weeks 
when the season gets started for the 
pros. 

Al Dodd a seven year veteran was 
also let go by the Dolphins. Dodd played 
on the Demons 1966 undeafeated and 
untied championship team as a 
defensive safety. 

Jackie Smith is the only remaining 
Demon active in the NFL. He is a tight 
end for the St. Louis Cardinals. 

who 
I office of e: 
said SI 
«dria, Many 

pound senior out of Opelousas, ligament in his right knee, fctchitoches f 
was taking on the block of NSU Athletic Trainfo fo u ow ^ 
freshmen tackle Petey Perot Eugene Christmas sa «l team on 
(289) during Wednesday's Kessinger spent Wednesd^jj, ^ ye . 
drill when he tore the lateral night in the Northweste^ ^ net 

Infirmary where he all are KTf 
received treatment^ md RV 
Kessinger was taken 
Shreveport Thursday a< 
examined by orthopedoriginating : 
surgeon Dr. Carl GoodmaW to 
who is expected to operate «och es . Vete] 
Kessinger's knee during % will handlt 
next few days. J for the t 

A pair of freshmen, wwteve Gentr 
Washington (241) «n. 
Shreveport-Fair Par* 
Van Kyzar (212) of "Pier is begii 
chitoches-Central, are "tar as the ' 
most likely candidates » estern ,- 0] 
replace Kessinger. 

Nicknamed "W— 
and "Big O," K^ 3 "? schoc 
missed most of the Oklahoma 
with two dislocated f"*JJd handled S 
He now has a pair of art" ^ hool broac 
those fingers- He 



thwestern's 
'network has 
1 1975 season 
! cities in 1 
Louisiana, 
C.B. Ell 
int to the pr< 
Ellis, 



la 27-year old 
•Wild Mafe, 0kl did 



joints in 
missed the 



entire 



73 c* 



paign with torn muscles ml 
™, P- will broadc 

shoulder. ki . . . 

really came °T beginning 
i„ good condit^y nighrs 
We w er V*ainstArkai 
expecting him to have his % at Jonesfc 
^oS 9 75. We're certforKwiUai, 



"Oscar 
this fall 
said Williams 
expecting him 
season in 1975. 



going to miss him.' £ Pre-game 
Kessinger's loss l^/Nite post-ga 
Demons with only 
seniors on the roster 
NSU entered ^ggaf H-AM 
season 



opener 
Arkansas State 




Univ er ; 



PIZZA INN — EASY TO GET TO 



will 

static 

■ ,°rt. KWKHi 
with just one senior I ^ ^ ^ 

cornerback Jarvtf to0 A State at v 
Since Kessinge tJie k IltestwithT 
redshirt year during ^ ^ 
season, this was n» | 22 
at NSU. the uijury 
eluded his college ty atHaimn 
career. f^off). 



Tuesday, Sep tember 9 . 1975 CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 



1 



Cross Country team stronger 




ythwestern's tireless 
% country team will 
mate in an ambitious 
meet schedule, including 
^me meets, according to 
^ Jerry Dyes, 
pthwestern will host the 
I District 30 meet on Oct. 
M Northeast Louisiana 
fcrsity in a dual meet on 
7. 

Demon harriers open 
son Sept. 19 in a dual 
at Monroe aganist 
least. 



NSU's biggest meet on tap 
include the NAIA Cham- 
pionships Nov. 15 at Salina, 
Kan. or the District K NCAA 
Meet at Furman, South 
Carolina. A decision will be 
made later in the season on 
which meet to attend. 

The NCAA Championships 
will be Nov. 24 at University 
Park, Pa. 26, the Arlington 
Invitational in Arlinton, Tex. 
on Oct. 10, the LSU In- 
vitational in Baton Rouge on 
Oct. 18, and the USL In- 



vitational in Lafayette on Nov. 
1. 

Dyes is counting on three 
returning standouts from last 
years team to make the 
Demons tough to beat this 
year. That trio includes 
seniors Leo Gatson of Mar- 
shall, Tex., Frank Trammell 
of New Orleans— Kennedy and 
Randy Moore of Shreveport- 
Captain Shereve. 

Gatson is a 4:07.1 miler and 
does double duty for the 
demons in the mile and the 880 



yard run. 

Trammell is a three time 
GSC three-mile champion 
while Moore is a sub-nine 
minute steplechaser. 

Paul Buitron a sophomore 
from Corpus Christi, Tex. will 
be the only other member 
returning from last years 
team. 



Newcomers to NSU's squad 
this season include freshman 
recruits Lynn Kees of 



Alexandria Senior High and 
Mike Pline of Huntsville, Ala. 

Kees was a standout track- 
man for ASH in both cross 
country and the mile and two 
mile run. Pline was an out- 
standing distance runner at 



continued, "We have a tough 
schedule ahead of us, but it 

should serve to help us in our 
preparation for the NAIA 
championships." The Fact 
that we will have several 
meets under our belts and that 



The fall schedule for in- 
tramural activites has been 
announced by Dr. Joyce 
Hillard, intramural director 
for the 1975-76 school year. 

Dr. Hillard said the 
schedule calls for competition 
in 16 different events to be 
spread throughout the fall 
semester. These include team 
sports and individual com- 
petitions. 

The Intramural Council, 
composed of the intramural 
director, two assistant 



directors, a representative of 
each club interested in par- 
ticipating, the chairman of the 
Recreation Division and the 
head of the Department of 
Health, Physical Education 
and Recreation, has alreay 
established much of the policy 
for the program. 

Information about the fall 
schedule can be obtained from 
the Intramural Office in the 
Graduate H&PE Building or 
by calling 357-1572. 



I PIGSKIN PREDICTION PANE 



fell sports fans the CS Pigskin Prediction Panel cranks up 
leyballjanother season. This years panel will include two per- 
nt rowf ent mem bers and two guests each week. The two per- 
Lauryfl 6 "* 13 are steve Colwell, managing editor of the Current 
Trent*- and PniUp Timoth y> the sports editor. The guests this 
britton* are ^ vice-president of entertainment Rory 
ck row 

D £$x«nder, 

Mr. Chris 



Alexander and athletic trainer Eugene Christmas. Starting 
out the season, of course, everyone has an .000 average, 
which will probably be the last time any of use will be 
completely together on anything. So, stand back and let's 
hope for the best. 



ttt knowledge 




d two 
n car- 
ed into 
;d. 

i ankle 
ged 41 
return 

on a 
lamion 
for the 

game 

never 
er was 
n the 

watch 
londay 

o been 
unning 
J pick, 
ts last 
worth, 
Miami, 
is he is 
it he is 
ill be 
weeks 
'or the 

in was 
played 
jd and 
as a 

laining 



vs. Nebraska 
| vs. Kent St. 
vs. McNeese 
igan St. VS. Ohio St. 
* vs. Clemson 
diss vs. Texas A&M 
toma vs. Oregon 
| St. vs. Stanford 
essee vs. Maryland 
i Tech vs. Florida St. 
m vs. Memphis St. 
nsas vs. Air Force 
ido St. vs. Texas 
lia vs. Pittsburgh 
hia Tech vs. South 
ina 

Week's Totals 
tn's Totals 



Philip Timothy 

LSU 14-13 
Kent St. 14-10 
Tech 21-20 
Ohio St. 24-17 
Clemson 21-7 
Texas A&M 35-10 
Oklahoma 44-0 
Penn St. 17-14 
Maryland 28-14 
Texas Tech 20-3 
Auburn 24-10 
Arkansas 10-7 
Texas 35-7 
Pittsburgh 17-7 
Georgia Tech 28-27 





Steve Colwell 

Nebraska 21-0 
NLU 14-7 
Tech 7-0 
Ohio St. 21-12 
Tulane 14-7 
Texas A&M 18-0 
Oklahoma 24-0 
Penn St. 14-13 
Tenn. 10-7 
Texas Tech 13-6 
Auburn 18-7 
Arkansas 21-0 
Texas 33-14 
Georgia 14-7 
S. C. 17-13 




Rory Alexai 

LSU 14-7 
Kent St. 17-7 
Tech 21-7 
Michigan St. 
Tulane 21-7 
Texas A&M 1-14 
Oklahoma 7-0 
Penn St. 17-14 
Maryland 14-7 
Texas Tech 21-14 
Memphis St. 21-17 
Arkansas 17-14 
Texas 17-7 
Georgia 17-14 
S. C. 17-7 




MG1ASDE 




f a tree falls in the forest 
and there's no one there, 
who are you going to drink 
your Cuervo with? 



unio St. 20-14 
Tulane 21-14 
Texas A&M 20-7 
Oklahoma 33-13 
Penn St. 27-12 
Tenn. 14-6 
Texas Tech 20-7 
Auburn 27-14 
Arkansas 20-19 
Texas 20-7 
Georgia 20-13 
S. C. 14-3 



—j --.a v.uuiu ue ine uemuiia 
premier distance runner for 
the 75 season. 

Junior Mark Bolt, a transfer 
from the University of 
Alabama last year will be 
ineligible for cross country 
competition. 

The loss of Mark will hurt 
us, says Dyes, "but this Pline 
has been looking good in 
workouts and should help us a 
lot." 

"Both kids are really going 
to have to help out a lot," Dyes 



Champic .st vs snould help us 
a great deal." 

Northwestern did win the 
GSC crown in 1972, but was 
beaten badly by SLU in 1973 
Last year the Demons fail to 
place as Gatson was unable to 
finish and the Demons were 
unable to place. 

"With our four returnees 
and two freshmen we should 
be able to make a solid bid for 
the championship this year," 
said Dyes. 



JOSE CUERVO* TEQUILA HO PROOF 
IMPORTED AND BOTTLED BY I 1075. HEUBLEIN. INC HA 




RTFORD. CONN 



OVOC to carry Demons 



thwestern's football 
network has expanded 
( 1975 season to include 
' cities in North and 
N Louisiana, according 
a tight I C.B. Ellis, NSU's 
pnt to the president. 
H Ellis 



I Ellis, who operates 
i office of external af- 
said Sherevport, 
odria, Many, Leesville 
ht knee, atchitoches fans will be 
Trainfy follow ^ Demons' 
las sa|)i team on me radio 
iVednesd^ajjj ^ year 
rthweste^ng ^ network ^ 

he al fc are KTOC-FM in 
atmerV,, mA KVCL-FM in 
taken 's eld 
sday aj 

urthoped originating station for 
Goodmatwork is KNOC-AM in 
operate Soches. Veteran Norm 
during *r will handle the play- 
1 for the broadcasts 
nen, WillSteve Gentry as the 
241) pa. 
Park ai 

) of ^fter is beginning his 
1, are %ar ^ the "Voice of 
didates >e s tern" on radio. 

f a 27-year old native of 
Vild Mafe 0kla play . by . 

KessmSf high school football 
1971 seajn Oklahoma for three 
£ d fing%i handled St. Mary's 
of art" 1 School broadcasts in 
ers.M 

e '73 c \ 
jsclesi"! 

r will broadcast all 11 
came beginning with last 
conditi^y n jght's season 
Ve were Rgainst Arkansas State 
tave his Wity a t Jonesboro, Ark. 
're certMwork ^ a js carr y a 
1." P 6 pre-game show and 
5 leave 3 TOute post-game show 
only ^Kk. 

rday^s 

f aga'l-AM will be the 
Tjniv eri ^ station in 
ior sta 1 ^ 01 ^- KWKH will carry 
s gunks- Oct. 11 game with 
, er to"' ' State at Thibodaux, 
the c ontest with Troy State 
pjs fitb 5 % in Shreveport and 
^ thus 22 game with 
iate f° o1 Astern Louisiana 

% at Hammond (1:30 

*Qff). 



Alexandria's KDBS-FM will 
broadcast 10 Northwestern 
games the only game not 
being carried is on Nov. 22. 

Scheduled to carry the Sept. 
6 game with Arkansas State, 
the Oct. 11 game with Nicholls 
State, the Nov. 1 game with 
Troy State and the Nov. 22 



contest with Southeastern are 
KTOC-FM in Jonesboro, 
KVCL-FM in Wiimifield and 
KWLA-AM in Many. 

Leesville's Cable Television 
will carry an audio account of 
all 11 Northwestern games. 

"We're extremely proud to 



make Northwestern football 
available to the thousands of 
Northwestern supporters and 
alumni," said Dr. Ellis. 
"These people throughout 
Louisiana wish to listen to our 
games when they're not able 
to attend." 



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61.9 


63.9 


64.9 


McCain Gulf 


Gulf 


58.9 


60.9 


61.9 


Lauw's Gulf 


Gulf 


61.9 


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64.9 


Blount EXXON 


EXXON 


60.9 


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EXXON 


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Shamrock Mobil 


Mobil 


55.9 


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LaCaze Phillips 66 


Phillips 


61.9 


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Billups 


Billups 


55.9 


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58.9 


L. Taylor Church St. 


Amoco 


60.9 


65.9 


NONE 



$ 1.00 

CAR WASH 

WITH ANY GAS PURCHASE 

ATTENDANT WILL DISPENSE GAS 

WE ACCEPT BANKAMERICARD & TEXACO CREDIT CARDS 

ROBO 
CAR WASH 

TEXACO PRODUCTS 

109 HWY. 1 SOUTH 



I ■ 



Page 8 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesd ay, September 9. 1975 

Student to lecture 
on meditation 



by Paula Jetton 

Roberto Quintanales, senior 
gymnastics major, will 
present a lecture on Tran- 
scendental Meditation 
tomorrow at 7:30 at La Bonne 
Maison, located at 113 Boyd 
St. behind Burger Chef. 

Transcendental Meditation 
is a science of creative in- 
telligence which uses the 
natural tendency of the mind 
to progress and go beyond all 
limitations and gain un- 



the RETURN 
of the Pink 
Panther 

United Arlists G : 




LAST TIME TONIGHT 
DOLLAR NIGHT 




STARTS WEDNESDAY 



tub 



flnd 
©The 



Wind 
Lion 



Filmed In Panavisloir 
Suiting 



United Artist; 

Meltocoloi SI! 



Seen Cannery 
Candice Bergen 



STARTS SUNDAY 



bounded awareness. This 
science arose from the 
discovery that there exists in 
every human being the con- 
stant source of intelligence, 
energy, and happiness and 
that this source can be easily 
and systematically drawn 
upon by everyone for spon- 
taneous use in every day life. 

The procedure for anyone 
interested in attending a class 
in TM, according to Quin- 
tanales, consists of two lec- 
tures, the first to inform 
people what TM can do for 
them; the second lecture deals 
with how TM works, how it 
differs from other sciences, 
where it came from and the 
principles behind it. From 
these lectures those who are 
seriously interested will meet 
privately with the teacher to 
learn the techniques, and then 
spend three days learning on 
their own how to meditate 
properly, meeting daily to 
exchange ideas and in- 
formation. After one week of 
instruction, a person is totally 
able to handle TM alone. 

"Transcendental 
Meditation provides the body 
very deep rest which release 
very deep stress, while at the 
same time, we're using more 
and more of our mental 
ability," said Quintanales.' 




TWIRLERS — Northwestern State 
University Twirlers for the 1975 
football season are: from left to 
right Kim Hemperley; Donna 
Vaughn; Casandra Grant; Julie 



Scott; Pam Underdo wn, co-head 
twirler; Susan Haynes; Sonya 
Bullin; Laura McKnight; Mary Pat 
Baldridge; and Sherry Anderson, 
head twirler. 



ACATHA 

crnusnn 
MURDER ON Tilt 
ORIENT EXPRES! 




Capuan's 



Pageant set 
for November 



Girls, it's that time of the 
year! Spruce up your favorite 
song and dance routine and 
enter the Lady of the Bracelet 
contest. 

Lady of the Bracelet is 
NSU's annual beauty pageant, 
held as one of the 
preliminaries to the Miss 
American contest. 

The pageant will be held 
Nov. 18. Contestants will be 



judged in four categories: 
talent, swimsuit, evening 
gown and personality in- 
terviews. 

Anyone interested in par- 
ticipating should fill out a 
registeration form and turn it 
into Robert Wilson's office in 
the Student Union prior to Oct. 
1. Any organization wishing to 
sponsor a contestant must pay 
a $5 entry fee. 





The annual District Two All- 
State Band, Orchestra and 
Choir tryouts will be con- 
ducted Sept. 27 on the campus 
of Northwestern State 
University. 

More than 300 high school 
musicians from Red River, 
Grant, Natchitoches, Vernon, 
Sabine, DeSoto, Winn, and 
Rapides parishes are ex- 
pected to enter the district 
competition, which will be 
held in the NSU Fine Arts 
Building. Ronald Rhoad, band 
director at Menard High 
School in Alexandria, is the 
district chairman in charge of 
the auditions, which are 
sponsored by the Louisiana 
Music Educators Association. 

Scores from each of the 
state's district auditions will 
be studied during the LMEA 
state meeting Oct. 4 in 
Alexandria, when the all-state 
band, orchestra and choir will 
be selected. Members of the 
all-state band, orchestra, and 
choir will begin preparations 
immediately after selections 
jare announced for a concert in 
November at the annual 
convention of the Louisiana 
Teachers Association in 
Shreveport. 

Only 13 band members and 
24 choral students from 
District Two will be chosen as 
all-state musicians, according 
to Rhoad. He stated that a 
selected number of string 
musicians will be chosen to 
perform in the all-state or- 
chestra. 

On the day of the district 
auditions, choral directors 
have scheduled a meeting at 
11 a.m. to select choral 
festival judges. The district's 
band directors will meet 
immediately following the 
tryouts to select their festival 
judges. 

Additional information may 
be obtained by writing the 
NSU Music Department or 
Donald Rhoad at Menard High 
in Alexandria. 

Jim Simmons, assistant 
professor of physical 
education at Northwestern 
State University, participated 
in the 10-day Mondamin 
Wilderness Adventures Canoe 
Clinic which began Aug. 21 
and continued through Sept. 2 
in Tuxedo, N.C. 

Simmons, an expert white 
water canoeist, will teach a 
white water canoeing course 
this fall at NSU. He also 
coordinates the Arkansas 
white water canoeing trip 
sponsored each spring by Phi 
Epsilon Kappa, NSU's 
national professional 
fraternity for male students 
and teachers of health, 
physical education and 
recreation. 

During the clinic, 
knowledgeable white water 



canoeists from across the 
country - were instructed on 
such topics as the reading of 
rivers and various methods of 
teaching canoeing. 

Clinic participants also shot 
the rapids of such famous 
North Carolina rivers as the 
Green, Nantahala, 
Oconoluftee, and Chatooga, 
which are among the best 
white water rivers in the 
nation. The Chatooga River 
was used in the move 
"Deliverance" for scenes of 
white water canoeing. 

The Cane River Chapter of 
the National Secretaries 
Association International will 
sponsor a seminar for 
secretaries and clerical 
workers Sept. 16 at 7 p.m. in 
Room 320 of the Student Union 
on the campus of Nor- 
thwestern State University. 

Conducting the seminar will 
be Betty Breedlove, Edna 
Robinson, and Dorris Merritt 
of the Pelican Chapter of NSAI 
in Shreveport. Their 
presentation was selected by 
NSAI as the 1974 Education 
Program of the Year. All 
three women are Certified 
Professional Secretaries. 

Secretaries and clerical 
workers from Natchitoches, 
Winnfield, Many, and other 
surrounding cities are being 
invited to attend the seminar, 
which offers two Continuing 
Education Units to 
registrants. 

The theme for the seminar 
will be "Putting it All 
Together... For Effective 
Performance." Topics to be 
included in the presentation 
are human relations, theories, 
real office situations, 
essentials of business cour- 
tesy, and management 
principles. 

Reservations may be made 
by calling Cane River Chapter 
president Rosie Jackson at 
352-6970 or by writing Cane 
River Chapter education 
committee chairperson Cleola 
LaRoue, 803 East Street, 
Natchitoches, La. 71457. 
Today is the last day to 
register and the fee is $5. 

Northwestern State 
University's College of 
Nursing has been awarded a 
$19,625 federal grant to con- 
tinue the professional nurse 
traineeship project that has 
been in effect at NSU for a 
number of years. 

Dr. Peggy J. Ledbetter, 
dean of NSU's College of 
Nursing said the project has 
been funded for one year. The 
grant became effective on 
Aug. 1. 

Funding the project is the 
Division of Nursing of Public 
Health Services in the U.S. 
Department of Health, 
Education and Welfare. 




According to Dr. Le^d 
the project is designed 
registered nurses thi 
portunity to return u 
baccalaureate pr g ra Vol 
nursing to obtain a R-^ 
Science degree. 

Students are eligitj 
participate in the pro j 
they are within their lj 
months of obtaining thei 
degrees. The NSU deai 
stipends will be allotted 
students who participate 
basic requirement is thi 
students must be fui 
students and that theU 
ployment status must 
interfere with jeir p 
participation. 
I Students who are intei 
in participating i n , 
professional nurse train* 
project should contad 
Dean of Nursing, 
thwestern State Univ« 
Natchitoches, La. 

Wilfred Broussard, w 
beginning his 30th yet 
farm supervisor at 
thwestern State Unive 
has won re-election t< 
board of directors ol 
National Association,,-. 
Animal Breeders. & ED ' 
foot 





I Nortt 
Sstant ] 
rviewei 
.ish Brc 
ji*-i|ram or 

Wilfred Broussard.. ^[ ed f b : 
re-elected to 6^.; 
Broussard was re-e^Q^ 
for another two-year 
during the association'! 
annual convention last I 
in Dallas. The NSU i jj 
supervisor, who also sen 
the university's artil 
insemination technician, 
first elected to the ! 
board of directors in 1ft 
Broussard, who wa 
strumental in establish^ 
artificial insemin; 
technicians school at . 
thwestern this sun- 
serves on the executive! 
and the fanners' boa 
managers for the Loii 
Animal Breeders Co4| 
organization which is 
by the Louisiana 
University Science 
ment. 

At the convention in i 
many ranking officials 
nation's cattlenjenca 
associations stated th T^j- 
saw no relief in the immf »»t 
future for the cattlemei 
have been keeping theirjvepor 
from the market in hf • Joe 
higher prices for beefjnsive 
—-.err 

Vic 



BO 



MacKenzie, 




SINCE 1835 



SHOP IN THE HISTORIC 
DISTRICT IN THE LARGEST 
AND OLDEST JUNIOR STORE 
IN THIS AREA. 



EXPLORE NEW HEIGHTS IN 
SHOPPING - NEW WAYS TO 
PUT THINGS TOGETHER. 
HUGHES OFFERS SIZES 3 - 15, 
6-16 



HUGHES NOW HAS ESTEE' LAUDER 
COSMETICS TO MAKE IT YOUR STATUS 
STORE - DISCOVER A WHOLE NEW 
CONCEPT IN SHOPPING. 



rous 

Library has lots to offer ^ 

Tired of the same, dull dorm 
room with nothing to do? 

Why not walk to the Eugene 
P. Watson Library and 
discover the many services it 
has to offer. 




WHA-LA-PER 
FRIES 

LARGE DRINK 




One may read from the 
315,000 books, sheet film, and 
micro-film dating from 1854 to 
the present; glance through 
any of the over 2100 magazines 
contained in the library; listen 
to music from the many tapes 
for your pleasure; take a walk 
into the Louisiana Room and 
discover Louisiana through 
rare books, old photographs, 
beautiful paintings, and many 
other interesting artifacts. 

"The La. Room collects 
books to provide the history of 
North West La. and the whole 
of the state for graduate 
work," said Donald 



head ul\ 

MacKenzie added, 
John Price is in charge 
La. Room." 

A few changes at the 
for this year, are the 1 
using a copy niacr 
from 5 cents to 10 cen' 
the hours were cmi J\< 

a.m. to 11 P- m ' J»uir 
through Thurs.andSa.^ 

p.m. on Friday- erica," 
For more comply by ' R 
formation on the Ubr 
up a copy of The 
Hanr^ook free of ci 
thr tion Desk 




Reg. s 1.55 



8 



$-|19 



PLUS TAX 



HWY^l TOUT 




NATCHITOCHES: 

'I I I. 






GOOD THROUGH SUNDAY, SEPT. 14 



BLAKE'S 

DRIVE-IN 

442 LEE STREET 

SERVING DELICIOUS SANDWI^S 
P0-B0YS, SEAFOOD 




OPEN 10 A.M. - 12 P.M. 

352-9763 



c 

retail 
Iiicrea 
resi 
"tstore 
fallow 



Our op 
*> cliff 
fc ? r st 



ICURRENT SAUCE 



return ti 
ate progra Vol. LXIII - No. 2 
*ain a n--^ 

ree. 

are eligib 
ln *e proj 
ithin their y 
btaining thei 
ie NSU deai 

1 be allotted 

participati 
•ement is thj 
l "st be fui 
d that thei] 
status must 
nth jeir p, 
n. 

vho are intei 
Pating i n j 

1 nurse train* 
>uld contact 

Nursing, 
State Univ« 
s, La. 



roussard, w 
us 30th yei 
rvisor at I 
State Unive 
e-election t< 
directors of 
Associatio; 
eders. 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES. LOUISIANA 



Tuesday. September 16. 1975 



Buses roll to games 





^ED A RIDE? Buses will be provided to 
football games. The first bus is heading to 
henF. Austin this weekend. Although the date 



for reserving a seat is passed, students should 
make reservations the Monday prior to each 
game for which buses are being chartered. 



Students needing transportation to 
this season's football games will be able 
to ride chartered Continental Trailways 
buses to several games, according to 
Mike Armstrong, graduate student 
from the Student Personnel Office. 
Armstrong, who has been coordinating 
the project said that buses will be 
available to five games, three in 
Shreveport and the McNeese and 
Stephen F. Austin games in Lake 
Charles and Nacogdoches, respec- 
tively. 

Deadline for making reservations is 
the Monday prior to each of the games 
for which the buses are being char- 
tered. The first buses will leave 
Saturday for Nacogdoches. 

Other games for which buses will run 
include NSU vs. Northeast Louisiana in 
Shreveport Oct. 4, NSU vs. Jacksonville 
State in Shreveport Oct. 25, NSU vs. 
Troy State in Shreveport Nov. 1 and the 
McNeese game Nov. 8. 

Each bus will hold 46 students, and 
any organization that can give 
assurance of filling an entire bus can 



reserve its own bus. This will mean that 
the organization takes the respon- 
sibility for paying for the bus even if 
they do not fill it. 

Students can reserve seats for the 
game buses by going to Room 211 of the 
Student Union. Bus tickets for the first 
Shreveport trip will be subsidized by 
the Student Union Governing Board and 
will cost the students $3.55 for a round- 
trip ticket. Other games to Shreveport, 
pending further subsidizing, will cost 
$7.13. Students will be admitted to 
Shreveport games on their student I. 
D.'s. Tickets will be available at the 
gate in Lake Charles. 

Buses will be boarded in the parking 
lot behind the Student Union at 5:30 p. 
m. Saturday for the Shreveport games, 
at 2 : 30 p. m. for the S. F. Austin game in 
Nacogdoches and at 2 p. m. for the 
McNeese game in Lake Charles. 

Buses will leave approximately a half 
hour after the end of the games and 
arrangements for stopping at each 
dorm are under consideration. Ac- 
cording to Armstrong, if an entire bus 



wants to delay their return to Nat- 
chitoches after a game, this may also 
be considered. Students must retain 
their bus ticket stubs to get back on the 
bus after the game. 

Buses will travel to the various 
games in caravan style along with 
buses carrying the Demon band, 
Quarterback Club buses and various 
civic groups from Natchitoches. A 
police escort for the caravan is also 
under consideration. 

Anyone wanting to ride on the student 
sponsored buses needs to reserve seats 
early as all seats are on a first-come- 
first-served basis. If a bus is not filled, 
those who have purchased tickets for 
that bus will be refunded. 

The NSU Quarterback Club, which is 
also taking buses to the same games, 
emphasized that persons didn't have to 
be members of the Quarterback Club to 
ride their buses. Anyone wishing to ride 
their bus should contact Wayne Mc- 
Cullen at 357-0629 for more information. 

For more information concerning the 
student sponsored buses call 357-6571. 



i\ Dillard interviewed 
>y BBC radio network 



"My theory," he says, "is that 
American English is a result of contact 
with other language groups that 
migrated to the United Stetes. 
Migrating to this country were large 
groups which brought special language 
varieties designed for multi-lingual 
situations." 

The NSU linguistics researcher said 



Northwestern State University 
jistant professor of English was 
Mewed last Thrusday by the 
ish Broadcasting Corporation for a 
&Jjram on the English language being 

roussard ?ared by tfie BBC Radio Network 88 
ected to h ,rt ° f its series on ^ American 
ntennial. Portions of the interview 

i was rHealso filmed by Channel 12 news of 
r two-year 

association' 
mention last i 

The NSU 
who also sen 
rsity's arttt 
n technician, 
d to the I 
rectors in 19! 
1, who wa 
in establishi 
insemini 

school at : 
this sun 
ie executive f 
irmers' boa? 
for the Lou| 
eeders C 
n which is 
Louisiana 

Science 



ivention in I 

ing officials ^ BOOK, which has covered quite a bit of controversy is All- 
cattlentaican English, which is by NSU English professor Dr. Joe 
3 stated thaRrd. Dr. Dillard was interviewed last week by Ian Mclntrye of 

(Staff photo by John Wright) 




A new logo has been adopted 
I as part of a continued effort to 
I create a new image for North- 
western State University 
| according to the office of 
External Affairs. 
The logo, which was of- 
ficially announced this 
I summer by NSU President, 
I Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick, will 
(be used in publicity of the 
university. It will be used on 
brochures, letterheads, 
Alumni Columns and on T- 
I Shirts. 

The university vehicles will 
I have new decals utilizing the 
logo and the NSU colors of 
purple, white and orange. The 
band is even expected to form 
the new logo while playing the 
[ fight song. 

This, program, according to 
I Dr. C. B. Ellis, director of 
external affairs and 
[Assistance to the President, 
'is to communicate more 
| effectively the educational 
opportunities of NSU to the 
public." 



"The public," he said, 
"needs to know about the 
school's history, its current 
accomplishments and plans 
for the future." 

He disclosed that television 
and radio commercials, and 
bumper stickers will be widely 
used to get the public more 
informed about the university. I 

As part of the new image 
program, there is a campus- 
wide spirit drive. It is 
designed to coordinate efforts 
to create a united spirit among 
all NSU families. 

The football coach, 
cheerleaders and the band 
director and coordinating 
activities in the football 
season toward this end. 

Dr. Ellis charged all NSul 
family members, including [ 
the students, "to accept 
responsibility of creating a 
new image of NS U that will be 
favorable received by the 
public." 




THIS IS THE MAN who was appointed director of students services 
at the beginning of the semester. Cecil Knotts is a former resident, 
graduate and employee of the Natchitoches area. 

Knotts comes home 



f in the imn» BBC Radio Network 
he cattlema 

ee pi n g their'eveport for replay at a later date, 
larket in W- J °e Dillard, who has conducted 
es for beef. <nsive research and written 

— ^terous articles on the history of the 

p P frtcan English, was interviewed by 
ICX f Mclntyre, a well-known radio 
...jjjmentator in England. 
, head \ segment which will feature 
tie added, wd is part of a BBC radio series 
is in charge ^ed "Them and Us," is being 
pttced by Michael Mason. The 
am to be heard in the United 
dom in 1976, will be concerned with 



inges 



at the 



r ' chinv 16 En 8 lisn language has changed. 
W ufcentT NSU 38841518111 P rof essor, who 
^ t0 chang3 i ' )e mterviewed during a taping 
" ere Mr ° n on ^ e Northwestern campus, is 
1 P "d 8 a i author o£ "All-American English, A 
Lirs- an lory f the English Language in 
iday- erica," which was published this 
»re comp |7 by Random House in New York, 
on the li br ^1972, Random House released his 
f of The \ 



free of c 
tion Desk 



"Black English, Its History and 
ie in the United States." He 
itly has two books in Press. One is 
of readings, "Perceptives on 
* English," and the other is a book 
^fro-American naming patterns, 
H Names." 



that even in the days of the American 
Colonies the interaction by people who 
spoke different languages produced a 
special language phenomenon referred 
to as "pigeon" English, a simplified 
language form adapted to a particular 
situation. 

"There are very elaborate records 
that show pigeon English existing in the 
American Colonies," said Dillard. "The 
records go back as far as 1605 S. D. and 
continue well up into the 19th century. 
This differs with the traditional theory 
which simply holds that there was no 
pigeon English. The traditional theory 
suggests that the older language groups 
learned the same kind of English that 
the British immigrants spoke." 

Dillard's book on all-American 
English was discussed in a four-page 
review in the New York Review of 
Books and was also given considerable 
space in the New York Times. 

"My book is highly controversial, and 
it contradicts the academic point of 
view regarding the history of the 
American English," he stated. "Going 
against the traditional theory has at- 
tracted a lot of attention to the book." 




"There's no place like home," said 
the newly appointed director of student 
services, Cecil Knotts. 

Knotts has taken over the position left 
vacant by Bill Schwartz who left the 
university to work with family business 
in Shreveport. 

Knotts, who is the son of Mrs. Roy 
Knotts of Natchitoches, was born and 
raised in Natchitoches Parish. 

He is a graduate of Natchitoches High 
School and received his master of 
business degree from Louisiana State 
University in Baton Rouge. 

"This job is a tremendous challenge 
and a little bit different than the job I 
had in Georgia," Knotts said. 

In Ga. he was the director of activity 
at West Georgia College in Carrollton. 
His duties there consisted of advising 
the programs board, all organizations 
on campus, the student newspaper and 
yearbook, business manager and the 
student budget. 

Knotts said from his observation 



there has been a big change in the 
physical, operational and structural 
standpoints. The educational aims of 
the students are the same as when he 
attended NSU, however he noted. 

"I enjoy working with students," 
Knotts said. "I am very student 
oriented and my office is always open 
for students to come in and discuss 
matters with me. I also like a lot of 
student feedback in the areas for which 
I am responsible." 

Knotts has worked for the university 
before. Once in 1969 when he was an 
accountant in the auditors office and he 
worked primarily with the Bureau of 
Research. Then when he worked as a 
graduate assistant under the division of 
student services. 

He is married to the former Kay 
Stevens, also of Natchitoches, whose 
father is Melvin Stevens of the 
university agricultural department. 
They have one son, 9- year-old , Jeff 
who attends Weaver Elementary 
School. 



Current ly 



Soon 
SBA Elections 

9Senators 1 Secretary 



100 



*">y are the prices in the bookstore so 
[J this semester? 

^e bookstore is a capitalistic en- 
ise operated by NSU. All profits 
retained by the university, 
^creased costs from the publishers 
I* resulted in higher prices in the 
^tore," according to Dr. Richard 
galloway, Vice President of Student 



^Ur operation here at Northwestern 
. flo different from the operations at 
*f state universities," he said. 
ijWay said the bookstore charges no 



more than the "list price" for books. 
The store makes a profit of about $1.50 
from the sale of a $10 book, he said. 

Galloway said it is against university 
policy to allow the formation of a 
student cooperative designed to buy 
and sell books on a non-profit basis. He 
said he does not object to students 
selling books to each other "as long as 
there is no organized effort." 

Under present conditions, it is almost 
impossible to avoid purchasing text- 
books at the bookstore. However, other 
school supplies may be obtained at 



HELP WANTED IN THE SBA OFFICE. The SBA is looking for 
someone for the vacant spot of scretary. Elections for secretary 
and 9 class senators (2 for each' class and 1 for Graduates) will be 
wi . .Deadlines for filing is Oct. 1, 4 p.m. in UP of Student 
Affairs offic e, Room 309 S U 

_J Hot Sauce V 



Buses 
to football 
games 

make reservations 



SUGB looking for 
secretary. Apply in Mr. 
Wilsons Office SU. 



Monday prior to each game 



Questions for "Hot Sauce" should 
be turned in to the Current Sauce 
office or a member of the staff 



Football-Saturday night 
Stephen F. Austin 



lower prices by shopping off<ampus. 

Who is this Mr. Staff who teaches so 
many classes at NSU? 

"Who is Mr. Staff?" you ask. There is 
no Mr. Staff. He's completed his 
graduate work and is now Dr. Staff. 

Since you asked such a dumb 
question, you must be either a fresh- 
men or transfer student, And Hot Sauce 
is going to give you your first lesson in 
Orientation, 

Mr. Staff is a name chosen at random 
in order to fill a segment of the schedule 



of classes when it has not been decided 
which teacher will be assigned to the 
class. (Thats the administrations 
definition of Mr. Staff.) For others it is 
a class that no one wants to teach and so 
until a teacher can be rooked into 
teaching it they simply put Mr. Staff as 
the instructor. Now in the cases of 
extremely hard teachers — Mr. Staff is 
used so students will not know who is 
teaching the class until its too late. 

As a new student at Northwestern, 
what do i need to know about the law 



enforcement officers in Natchitoches? 

"Gee, Id 
on't know what to tell you about them," 
said Patty Hearst, newly-appointed 
Public Information Officer for the 
Natchitoches law enforcement agen- 
cies. "I just hopped off of a bus from 
Pennsylvania and they hired me." 

The Natchitoches area is served by 
three agencies: The Northwestern 
University Police, the Natchitoches 
City Police and the Natchitoches Parish 
Sheriff's Department. 

In the past, a few enthusiastic of- 



ficers engaged in questionable prac- 
tices to secure drug arrests. The of- 
ficers received suspensions for their 
actions. Most of these men are no 
longer associated with the police. 

Hopefully, these infractions were 
exceptions rather than the rule. 

Use courtesy and common sense in 
dealing with any law officer. Being 
polite may be difficult and it certainly 
doesn't guarantee that the officer will 
return the kindness. Just don't be an- 
tagonistic toward them and try to keep 
your conversation to a rninimum. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, September 16, 1975 



By Shelley Hilton « 

The Way I See It 

"No-show-itis " hits SBA 



Northwestern had had "no-shows" for 
concerts (no one going to the concerts), "no- 
shows" for speeches (no one going to 
speeches), "no-shows" for classes (no one 
going to classes?), but "no-shows "in the 
Student Senate at the beginning of a 
semester, with new officers and senators who 
should be chomping at the bit ready to solve 
the students problems, not to mention their 
own, should be unheard of. 

For the past two weeks, the Senate has 
failed to get quorum, and without quorum, the 
SBA can't get any business done. Perhaps the 
senators have something better to do, after 



all, senate business can't be too much fun. But 
when a student runs in a university-wide 
election for the privilege (if you want to call it 
that) of representing the students in making 
decisions, then he should be responsible 
enough to show-up for the meetings or suffer 
the consequences-ln this case, being replaced 
on the senate for the elected one, no matter in 
what percentage, would be to violate the 
rights of the students to elect who they want to 
represent them. But in this case, the SBA can 
hardly be found at fault, but the senators who 
haven't bothered come to the past meeting 
are at fault. 



KNWD — at last 



What do you say to a crazy person who 
comes running down the halls of the Arts and 
Sciences Building carrying a radio which is 
playing full blast and shouting, "Listen, 
listen, it's us, it's us! " Most people would call 
the police and have him quietly delivered to 
the proper authorities so that he could be 
taken care of. Except that this guy happens to 
be running the campus radio station, KNWD- 
FM, and the reason he is running around 
holding a radio up to anyone and everyone's 
ears is because last week KNWD-FM made 
its first equipment air check and after waiting 
three years, the excitement just finally got to 
Shawn Tillman. 

Knox Pruett, the chief engineer, was a little 
more subdued but excited too. It's very 



gratifying to see something everyone has 
worked on for so long finally come into being. 

The station is now waiting for the FCC to 
come check out the transmitter and other 
equipment and then Northwestern and 
Natchitoches will finally have a much needed 
alternative to the local stations already on the 
air. 

The station is transmitting at 91.7 on the FM 
dial and as of September 30, (hopefully no 
later) you'll be able to listen to the NSU 
station 24-hours a day (although this isn't 
necessarily good for your health, everyone 
needs a couple of hours sleep). But you can 
bet that the staff and d.j.'s from KNWD-FM 
will be up that full first 24-hours. It's time for 
celebrating over there. 



Current Sauce after dark 



Current Sauce staff members are indeed a 
strange breed. They seem only to come out 
after dark. This is very practical from the 
standpoint of the academic world. If they 
were all always in the office during the day, it 
would be a pretty good sign that they weren't 
going to classes. So they show up at the 
Current Sauce office at night, when things are 
quiet and the phone isn't ringing off the wall 
and people aren't making faces at them in the 
windows as they pass the office between 
classes. 

The only problem is that someone or 



several someones will go out to get cokes for 
the rest of the gang, and not be able to get 
back in the building. Those people wandering 
from door to door on Wednesday and Thur- 
sday nights aren't trying to break into the 
Arts and Science Building, they're not van- 
dals, they're just reporters, editors and 
business staffers trying to do an honest day's 
(scratch day's and put in night's) work 
because they don't have that much time 
during the day to put in. 

University Police...don't be alarmed, and 
please don't even be tempted to shoot. 



More vacancies 



Both the SBA and the Student Union 
Governing Board are in need of secretaries. 
Qualifications are stated in the student 
handbook, but almost anyone who has been 
here a year can meet them. The SUGB is also 
looking for a chairman for their decorations 
committee. Anyone applying for this position 
must already be on the committee or have 



been on it in the past. Both secretaries receive 
a partial scholarship, so anyone qualified 
would do well to look into the matter. 

Applications should be filed respectively in 
the SBA office or the Student Union Director's 
office. Both are located on the second floor of 
the Student Union . 



Fees 
due 



The dates for Fall room and 
board payments have been 
released by the Cashier's 
office. The first payment was 



paid during registration. 

The dates for the three 
stallments are Sept. 26, Oct. 
24, and Nov. 21. 



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Why 
this... 

but 
not 
this? 




IlllfflP 

Greek housing at standstill 



gma 1 
jnesck 

Z \sssemmm. wHSSt j L°' s ' 

(Staff photos by John Wrighjhly r. 



The i 
readers 

comment 



To the Editor, 

On November 1 of this year 
you will have a chance to cast 
a vote to decide who will run 
our state for the next four 
years. Your vote is as strong 
as you want it to be. If you 
choose not to vote it means 
absolutely nothing. If you do 
vote, your vote does mean 
something. Your vote can 
mean still more if you can get 
other people to vote the same 
way that you do. 

One of the important jobs to 
be filled on November 1 is that 
of Commissioner of 
Agriculture, a job that affects 
each and every person in 
Louisiana one way or another. 

Gil Dozier is a candidate for 
Commissioner of Agriculture. 
He received his B.S. degree in 
Agriculture for the University 
of Southwestern Louisiana, 
and his law degree from 
Louisiana State University 
Law School. He is a farmer, an 



attorney, businessman, and 
was a pilot in the United States 
Air Force. Gil is married to 
the former Jean Kirkland and 
is the father of five children. 
The Doziers reside in Baton 
Rouge. 

We need a change in the 
Department of Agriculture. 
Gil Dozier represents the type 
of change that will be good for 
all of the people of Louisiana. 
But— Gil can't win this 
election by running a one man 
campaign. He needs the help 
of volunteers from all over the 
state. If you are interested in 
doing any type of campaign 
work for Gil Dozier, please 
contact us, you'll be doing 
yourself and your state a 
favor. 

Sincerely, 
Bobby Ryder 
Gil Dozier Campaign 
Box 5052 NSU 
Natchitoches, La. 



It seems that every fall 
semester, NSU Greeks who 
don't have off-campus 
residential houses "get the 
bug" to buy their fraternity or 
sorority a house in town (it 
must be equivalent to "spring 
fever" among Greeks.) It 
would certainly be nice for all 
sororities and fraternities to 
own their own houses (like any 
large university), but several 
things stand in the way at this 
point in time. 

For one thing, a fraternity 
must be financially able to 
take the responsibility for 
making house payments, 
should a suitable house be 
located. The fraternity or 
sorority would need their 
national organization's 
backing for any financial 
arrangement they were able 
to make. Some national 
fraternities and sororities 
have special corporations 
which handle the financing of 
their chapters' off-campus 
residential houses. 

According to Dean Fred 



Bosarge, Interfraternity 
Council sponsor, from the 
University's standpoint, the 
financial arrangements would 
be one concern while the 
actual living conditions would 
be still another. Bosarge said 
that the University would 
want all aspects to be well 
thought out and organized so 
that no one would be taken for 
a ride financially, as hap- 
pened to one fraternity 
several years ago. 

But in considering the 
possibilities, it must be 
remembered that there have 
been no additional off -campus 
fraternity and sorority houses 
started since the State Board 
of Education ruling that all 
undergraduate students must 
live on campus. At the time of 
that ruling, those houses 
already in existence were 
simply given "dormitory" 
status and made extensions of 
the campus. 

But the main reason behind 
the lack of newly established 
off-campus residences for 



Greek organizations is * en „ 
about six years ago the < tfd . " 
Board of Education, whi)* idi 
now dissolved, passer* 1 ^ 
moratorium agaf* 16 ^ 
establishing any more " igm 
campus residences. Sign 
campus lodges, such asSigi 
now have on "Greek Hill.'dd li 
an althogether diffe»pled 
matter. The newly establiiam, 
Board of Regents has pidy B< 
up most of the old State B*bie 
rulings, so the rnoratoriumnwe 
still in effect. lbuS) 



Sert, 
moratonun: 

fraternity* u 

wishing to estate 

off-campus residence 



Should the 
lifted, any 
sorority 
an 

their chapter would havi'?f 10 

apply through the pr( 

channels. If this should < 

at least the sororities w" 

then have their equal * 

stitutional rights to use 

their favor; but it looks L, , 

long wait for any sororiK^ 

fraternity with their heartiT 1 

on a big house of their own, ? 

kiwsn 

time in the near future. , 
s ch 

tri-Sij 




jner. 



How do you live in Natchitoches. * 



Any veteran student can 
give you a hint or two in how to 
get along in Natchitoches and 
on campus, but some of the 
veteran students could take a 
few hints too. 

There are some things every 
student should know about the 
University Post Office. First, 
every piece of mail comes 
through the Natchitoches Post 
Office. This seems like a good 
idea. But in the sort, sort, 
shuffle and deliver cycle, the 



REFLECTION 

KEI EEC J.IOM 



A column of personal comments by NSU Campus Ministers (This week's 
column is by Miss My ra Gulled ge. Director of the Baptist Student Union. ) 
An interesting experience 
occurred on Monday as Delta 



Flight 200 was about to take- 
off from Shreveport. To my 
surprise, Rev. Jim Collie from 
Natchitoches First 
Presbyterian Church was also 
boarding the plane. We ex- 
changed greetings and 
discovered that both of us 
were flying to Richmond, 
Virginia. Jim was flying to 
speak for his Seminary 
Convocation, and I was at 
tending a meeting as a 
member of the Baptist 
Mission Board. 

After take-off, the lady in 
the next seat asked me about 
my denomination. She then 
shared with me that she was 
Christian Missionary 
Alliance. I had known her 
church well because several 
family members had served 




with their mission board. As 
our conversation continued, 
she inquired about my family 
and after hearing their names 
she became delighted . Many 
times in years past my 
relatives had been guests in 
her home. She actually knew 
more about my cousin than I 



COME BY AND SEE OUR SELECTION OF 

BOOKS, CARDS, GIFTS, AND PARTY 
GOODS 

409 Bienville Street 



BEHIND GIBSON'S 



352-5014 



did. 

What a small world. Here 
was a lady from Buffalo, New 
York, who had touched the life 
of my cousin, a missionary to 
India. She had shared 
something basically good. So 
let us realize in a responsible 
way that the touching of other 
lives happens everyday. It 
seems to me that this may be 
our most productive way of 
making our world a more 
meaningful place. 

In reflection, touching lives 
is a two way thing. I wish I had 
told the lady on the plane how 
much her words have helped 
me, that she had brought a 
dimension to my life that 
would be helpful for a long 
time. When she left me, I 
realized how very close I had 
come to missing this op- 
portunity to talk with her. I 
could have been on a plane to 
Dallas. 

Human need is everywhere . 
When we are available to 
reach out and touch, God gives 
us something exciting. I 
believe that mine was a 
unique experience but it may 
be one all of us should be 
having. Sometimes in our 
busy lives we often fail to 
reach out and touch. 



student mail may be a little 
longer getting to you than 
regular mail delivery. By the 
same token, when mailing out 
your letters or packages, they 
will usually lose a day (or 
possibly more) when you go 
through the University Post 
Office. A better idea would be 
to put letters in the outside 
boxes (which are picked up by 
the downtown postal people ) 
or, if you have transportation, 
to take your outgoing mail 
downtown yourself to be sure 
your mom gets her birthday 
card on time. 

Transportation. The Con- 
tinental Bus Lines maintain a 
station, of sorts, here in 
Natchitoches, but they only 
keep office hours. So if you 
want to leave here on the 11 : 10 
p.m. bus to Alexandria ( or 
anywhere else for that mat- 
ter), you'll need to buy your 
ticket during the day. If you're 
taking the bus at very late or 
very early hours, there is a 
taxi' service. Walking back to 
campus at 2 a.m. is depressing 
and a little dangerous. 

If you have your own 
transportation (car, motor- 
cycle, or bicycle) and have 
any trouble with it, there are a 
number of places you can 
have it repaired. Since there is 
no bicycle shop in town, try 
one of the service stations 
near campus. 

Newspapers. The 



Janie 

Shreveport Times, (thy 

Alexandria Daily Town Isider 

and the New Orleans Tiitreta 

Picayune are all delivered isure 

are supposed to be deliveil Katl 

to the dorms. SubscriptHnnei 

are usually by the semesephor 

payable in advance ^ 

delivery is to your d( ^ 

Distributors may come ^ 
• azea 

your room or post signs in 
halls, but if you don't ^ 
either, call the newspaper i 
they can get in touch with If d 
carrier. 

Medical emergence 
Should you have to go to Ine 
hospital because of a rnedf 8 b 
emergency, remember ^jo 
check with the people on * Ui 
third floor of the Stuff 
Union to see what will'nlin 
covered by your student* of 
Should your medionivi 
be short of »rth 
emergency, remember Wen. 
there are doctors on staftem 
the infirmary 'usually Jam 
are there during set hourftnts 

the early evening). ersit 
is. 

Miscellaneous. Jew*din; 
repairs, laundry and cleattices 
needs, and other s*s<je 
necessities can be metfe £ 
using the yellow pages ofmito 
phone directory (at '^na 
that's one easy way), or, " Men 
know any, by asking the Bents 
(the Natchitoches reside%rs 
to recommend a store 

who can do the fcch < 
sin 
en 
labl 



surance 
needs 



person 
well. 



I^SknttirSk^BiUiril 

YOUR™ AME RA" OH) S UPPLY " HO P ! 

LOCATED ACROSS FROM N.S.U. LIBRARY I 
ON COLLEGE AVE. 

OFFERING AN N.S.U. STUDENT 
DISCOUNT - WE SUPPORT THE 
DEMONS!! 



ATTENTION! 

ANYONE INTERESTED IN RADIO 
BROADCASTING AS A MAJOR OR 
MINOR CONTACT DOUG RAFF0 AT 
357-6711 or MRS EDITH COTE AT 
357 6564. 



ATTENTION 

I *M IN DESPERATE NEED OF AN 
ENGLISH (READING) TUTOR FOR A 
iSYEAR OLD HIGH SCHOOL SOPHM0RE 
1 PAY S5C A MONTH FOR U 

HOURS A MONTH WORK FOP DETAILS 
LEAVE YOUR NAME, PHONE AND 
ADDRESS AT P BOX 4956 NSU 



Current Sauce 



Shelley Hilton 

Editor 



Steve Colwell 
Managing Editor 

Philip Timothy 

Sports Editor 

Joani Rosenthal 

News Editor 

Kathie Coffey 
Assistant News Editor 

Colette Oldmixon 

Assistant News Editor 



Doug Bell 
Business Manager 

Rodney Wise 

Advertising Manager 

Gary Wise 
Circulation Manager 



John Wright 
Photographer 



Michael Alexa 
Photographer 



nder 



Franklin I. Presson 

Adviser 

tx>dY 

Current Sauce is the ifflciH -J*ie»tu>n of ihe stu den L» 1 
Northwestern State University „ 
newspaper is entered as second Mass matter at the Nate 
Office under an act e< March 1, 1e7* 



Currtnt Sduct is publish*** «v»ry Tuesday during th v/ rio d*, 



xception of holidays and testing p *u,, C Hi'<> c 'H6 
mmer semester. It is printed at tl»a >" 

*• A SCi«" C ',' r ' 



semesters with the e: 
weekly during the sum 
Times. 72* Third Street. Natchitoches La. 
Subscriptions are SIS* per year, payable in • d ** nc Jl 
Editorial offices are located in Room MS, Am „ u s„. , 
3S7S*S*. editorial •»^»* th .« ••/«* 



Building and telephones are J 

Cnainions expressed in editorial columns are — \.,. w ao«" " h_ 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the vi eS ,ern „IJ« 
administration, faculty, staff, or student body of Hon n t4 
Letters to the editor are inwtted and contributions are •» Lf « 

'""''"nsid^ 



s, faculty and staff and from student o 
mwet be signed and no more than St* words to > 
p*Mtcetion. Names will be withheld upon request 
Tne staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to 
wake of journalistic style and available space. 



edit 



all ' 




— Greek Review - 

A Z^B 41^ 5> KKH* ITT 1BI V 



TKE 



Tuesday. September 16. 1975. CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 

Guest night scheduled by NRAA 



Sigma Kappa 

ia Kappa held pledging 
lesday, Sept. 3, 1975, for 
dy Wurster, Dorleane 
pico, and Sharon Johnson. 
Sigmas held their 
hn Wrighjhly meeting Sunday night, Dollar, education; and Bob 
7. Sherrill Landry was Gilmore, secretary, 
as "Pledge of the 
and Lisa Jones was 
gen for the "Sunshine 



Sigma Tau Gamma 

The new officers of Sigma 
Tau Gamma are: Flower 
Holloway , president; Jerry 
Hale, vice president; Ronnie 
Kern, treasurer; David 



nations is 
■s ago the 

;ati °n, whir ldentity of ^ P led 8 es ' 
;d, passed Sisters were rev ealed 
n ' a g a J* Mda y '"g" 1 ' SeP*- 10 > at 
my more Sigma Kappa House. 

idences. Sigma Sigma Sigma 

s. such as Sigma Sigma Sigma 

ireek Hill/|ld like to welcome their 

ler diffey pledges. They are Rhonda 

wly establiiam, Mary Lyn Bartek, 

;nts has pi|jy Benson, Lisa Brezeale, 

old State Bftbie Chambley, Kathy 

moratoriunnwell, Vita Daniels, Kim 

jrfnis, Judy Harris, Angela 

tert, Ginger Howell, Nita 
noratoriuirT . „ 

fratermtyf" 5 * Amy HyamS ' 

* to esta^" 16 



Jones, Shirley 
'iidrum, Jean Lee, Kathy 

reS ,!fTC Rhonda 
would hawf 

ssh h oul PrC * 

s should oc . an( j jyj er i e wilkerson. 

aronties w n . • tu , j 

, nya Dobson is the pledge 
Jir equa Z 



Maggio, 
Martinez, Sabrina 
]iddy, Kim Todd, Cindy 



The White Rose for 1975-76 is 
Mary Alice Nicholson. The 
officers of the Roses are: 
Mary Alice Nicholson, 
president; Kathy Lerchie, 
vice president; and Jackie 
Snyder, secretary-treasurer. 

Highlights of Rush Week 
were a dance at the American 
Legion Hall with music 
provided by the Harmon Drew 
Group, and a pig barbecue at 
the Sigma Tau Gamma House. 
The pig was donated by Jerry 
Hale. 

New pledges are: Wayne 
Ardoin, Joe Banana, Ken 
Belcher, Rodney Bissell, 
Landry Bonnette, Paul 
Brown, Tim Cain, Gentry 
Gamble, Clay Guess, Sam 
Huffman, Bubba Leone, Paul 
Myers, Joe Nicholson, Danny 
Parks, and Mark Van Ben- 
thysen. 

Delta Zeta 

Three more girls were 
pledged in ceremonies last 



t it looks"^ Tri " si 8 ma Chapter and Wednesday night at the DZ 

Lodge. They were Barbie 



'idges attended the 

m^hear^V^^Vf 
... . banquet was held in the 
i their own, 7. . „ . . , 
. . towship hall of the church 
ir future. , , 

« church services. 

Ili-Sigma congratulates the 

pledge class officers: 



were 

Everson, Mary Himel, and 
Rachel Smith. This brings our 
pledge class up to 30. 
Officers for the 1975 Fall 



treasure hunt party. Af- 
terwards, there was a 
spaghetti dinner at the Lodge, 
followed by a slumber party. 
Plans are now in the making 
for several pledge exchanges 
with the fraternity pledges. 

The chapter plans to par- 
ticipate in the intramural flag 
football and the Agriculture 
Club's annual rodeo. 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 

The 1975-76 officers of Tau 
Kappa Epsilon are: Mike 
Terry, president; Robert 
Vardeman, secretary; Sidney 
Dusange, treasurer; Jim 
Brunce, chaplin; Elzie 
Eldridge, historian; and Bob 
Smith, pledge trainer. 

Bob Smith was initiated 
Sept. 2. 

New pledges are: Bob 
Burnett, David Hammon, 
Lawrence Phillips, Lee 
Pirkle, Stephen Preston, Scott 
Rotrumer, Jeff Gurtner, and 
Mike Tullam. 

Raffle tickets may be pur- 
chased for 25 cents apiece. 
The drawing will be held Sept . 
18. 

Pi Kappa Phi 

The Beta Omicron Chapter 
of Pi Kappa Phi completed a 
very successful Rush Week. 
The 22 members of the pledge 
class are: Rickey Booker, Jim 



Carnes, Harmon Cedars, Jim 
Charrier, Keith Fontenot, 
Donald Garsee, Gary Geter, 
Johnny Harrison, Dana Howe, 
Lawerance Jennings, Mark 
Lazarone, Alan Lyons, Tyrone 
Maxey, Kevin McCain, Larry 
Pillman, Steven Reed, Gary 
Reese, Jud Reynolds, Charlie 
Riggs, Joey Duckos, Mike 
Stutson, and John Wright. 

The Brothers and Little 
Sisters of Pi Kappa Phi are 
currently raffling off a pair of 
Shreveport Steamer season 
tickets and two tickets to the 
LSU-Rice game in Shreveport. 
Omega Psi Phi 

The Theta Delta Chapter of 
Omega Psi Phi Fraternity Inc. 
initiated the Lampados Club 
members Thursday evening. 
Those initiated were Greg 
Jackson, Terry Johnson, 
Reginald Jones, Roscoe 
Lewis, Willie B. Mosely, and 
Wendell Robinson. The 
Brothers of Omega would like 
to welcome you into the 
Lampados Club and wish you 
good luck on your journey to 
Omega Psi Phi. 

The chapter performed 
several routines that evening 
and enjoyed themselves. 

Later Thursday evening the 
Omegas held a record hop at 
Bayou Jacos, celebrating its 



Schexnider chosen 



ches. 



umbel's iur uie ivio rau-a p * 1 • ~l 

Pledge class are: BeaTubre, theatre teStlVal lUClffe 

president; Vanessa Davis, 



danie Jones, president; 
Times, ilhy Maggio, vice- 
iiy Town Went; Rhonda Baham, 
)rleans Tintretary; Nita Hughens, 
11 delivered isurer; Rhonda Maggio 
d be deliveg Kathy Cromwell, social 

Subscriptbmen; 

the semesiphone 
advance i 
b your dT of 
lay come ^ ^ 

ost signs in » zeale ' were chosen for 
you don't jPom P°" "ne. 



vice president; Debbie Page, 
secretary; Katie Leslie, 
treasurer; Sylvia Cardenas, 
parliamentarian; Angie 
Garris, scholastic chairman; 
and Joy VanCleve, song 
and Cindy Bensen, leader, 
chairman. The pledges plan to have 

study halls every Monday and 
Thursday night. The pledges 
also found out their big sisters 
last Friday night during a 



the new pledges, 
Bartek and Lisa 



vocational rehabilitation, 
West Caddo Hall; George 
Vance Stewart, clincial 
psychology, South Rapides 
Hall; Allan R. Rilley, com- 
munity counseling, West 
Rapides Hall; Dana Hakes, 
student personnel services, 
Caspair Hall; and Robert 
Hutson, clinical psychology, 
Varnado Hall. 



n ZIZ!&unselors appointed 
}r dormitories 

mergencs 

, e t0 g to "" e graduate students 
e of a medi e been appointed as 
•ememberteelors m Northwestern 

people onf University's residence 
the Stuf for the fall semester, 
what will Wing to Fred C. Bosarge, 
ur student! 1 of student personnel at 
i your medluniversity. 
hort of wthwestern began the 
member Wence hall counselor 
>rs on staffem in 1970 and the 

'usually tfram is offered to all 
ig set hourtlents who reside in the 
ng). fersity residence halls. 

k Hazel H. Baptiste, 
us. Jew^dinator of counseling 
y and cleaAices at NSU, said coun- 

other devote a minimum of 16 
„ be met*s a week to helping 
w pages of mtory residents with 
,ry (at Clonal and academic 
way), orceins. The graduate 
sking the pfcnts also serve as formal 
nes resideflsors to residence hall 

a store o^jjg 

in do the ich counselor occupies an 
one of Northwestern's 
ice halls and is 
ile for consultation with 
s at least two nights a 
tiring the semester, 
inted as counselors in 
sidence hall counselor 
were Karen Burton, 
!*nt personnel services 
Sabine Hall; James 
n, student personnel 
Natchitoches Hall; 
^* Jackson, student 
fannel services, Sabine 
N Claire Shiprak, clin- 
J psychology, Louisiana 
Fay Johnson, 



Ray Schexnider, director of 
the University Theatre at 
Northwestern State 
University, has been selected 
as a critic judge for the eighth 
annual American College 
Theatre Festival, a national 
competition sponsored by the 
John F. Kennedy Center for 
the Performing Arts in 
Washington, D.C. 

Schexnider, an associate 
professor in the Department 
of Speech and Journalism, has 
been appointed to serve as a 
critic judge at theatre 
festivals in Oklahoma, Texas, 
New Mexico, and Arkansas. 
These states, along with 
Louisiana, make up Region 5 
of the American College 
Theatre Festival. 

The announcement of 
Schexnider's selection as a 
critic judge was made jointly 
this week by James G. Barton, 
Region 5 chairman; Orlin 
Corey, executive producer of 



the American College Theatre 
Festival; and state chairman, 
Dr. Jan Van der Poll of the 
Louisiana State University 
campus in Baton Rouge. 

Schexnider, who is in his 
10th year at Northwestern, 
also will be eligible to judge 
the regional finals in Fort 
Worth , Tex. 

Louisiana has been a 
member of the American 
College Theatre Festival on a 
statewide basis for the past 
four years. Under Schex- 
nider's direction, Nor- 
thwestern's festival entries 
have won runner-up honors 
the last three years. The 
runner-up plays are the state's 
alternate shows at the 
regional festival in Texas. 



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fall » Bd ,' l S'! 



ce. 
♦174. 



ft 



a "° Her** 1 



•ft*" 




*j[ YOUR Someone 
i SPECIAL 

corsages & 

JtRANGEMENTS 

"ft THAT SPECIAL 
OCCASION 



STUDENT SPECIAL 

2 PIECES CHICKEN 

OUR CHOICE 

WITH 

FRENCH FRIES 
ROLLS 

SMALL DRINKS 

VALID THRU SEPT. 23rd 



UNCLE 
ALBERT'S 



&FERS0N 



PH. 352-2690 



grand opening. Everyone had 
a good time. 



The Northwestern Radio 
Amateur Association will 
have a guest night Thursday, 
Sept. 18 at 6:30 p.m. in Room 
305 of Russell Hall. All in- 
terested persons are invited. 

The purpose of the NRAA, 
which was started in the 
summer session of 1975, is to 



KN WD is ready 



The NSU radio station, 
KNWD-FM Stereo located in 
Russell Hall, will try to start 
broadcasting on Sept. 30. 

Shawn Tillman, program 
director said, "The reason for 
the delay is the FCC has not 
tested the radio's frequency. 
When it is checked and ap- 
proved the FCC will issue a 
license to enable KNWD-FM 
Stereo to begin broadcasting." 

The radio station, which is 
owned and operated by the 
students at NSU, has been in 
the making for three years. It 
is supported by two SBA 
grants which total $10,000. 

Phil Bordelon, production 



manager said, "Creative 
programming will be featured 
consisting of radio plays, 
taped interviews, sports 
events, live concerts on tape, 
public service an- 
nouncements, and news." 

Prerecorded programs will 
supplement live broadcasting 
in order to provide complete 
24-hour programing. In- 
terviews of campus and area 
musicians plus other persons 
connected with the music 
industry are planned. 

At the Grand Opening on the 
first day of broadcasting 
KNWD-FM radio station will 
be open to the public. 



operate and maintain an 
amateur radio station at NSU, 
to promote radio amateur 
activities through regular 
licensing classes, to en- 
courage technical advances in 
electronics, and to provide 
educational opporutunities in 
electronics. 

To be eligible to become a 
member of NRAA a person 
must be a licensed radio 
amateur or an interested 
person associated with NSU. 
Meetings are held on the first 
and third Thursdays of each 
month at 4:30 p.m. in Room 
305 of Russell Hall. 



Permanent officers of 
NRAA will be elected the 
second meeting in October 
Blaine Ballard is the tem- 
porary president. Current 
membership includes Ed- 
mund Antie, Blaine Ballard, 
Dale Bernard, Ed Donangue, 
Martin Fontenot, Randy 
Horton, Judy Johnson, Jim 
Moreland, Robert Orgeron, 
George Pratt, Wade Procell, 
Wayne Strickland, Don 
Stroud, and Robert Trichel. 

For further information, 
contact Edward Donamgue at 
357-6796 or 357-5298. 




ABOUT TO BEGIN-KNWD-FM Stereo, Nor- 
thwestern State University's student owned- 
student operated radio station, will begin 
broadcasting as soon as the Federal Com- 
munications Commission issues a license. At 
present, plans are for Sept. 30 to be the first day of 
broadcasting. 



Recipe #456.78cR 



The 

'AXCO FlZZ. 



ir 2 oz. Jose Cuervo Tequila 

★ Juice from one lime (or 2 tbsp.) 

★ 1 tsp. sugar 

★ 2 dashes orange bitters 

★ White of one egg 

★ A glass is quite helpful, too. 




JOSR CUhRVO" 
IMPORTED AND UOTTLliD BY i n 



I KQUII.A m I' 
■5. HKUULLIN 



ROOF 

INC.. 1IARTKOKD. CONN 



WELCOME BACK 

TO NSU 

TRY OUR 
NSU STUDENT 



CHECKING ACCOUNT 




50 PERSONALIZED CHECKS 
CHOICE OF COLOR AND COVER 
ACCOUNT NUMBER 
MONTHLY STATEMENT 



TH 



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NO SERVICE CHARGE 

BANK 





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MAIN OFFICE E. NATCHITOCHES BRANCH 

120 CHURCH ST. ^ 
MEMBER OF FDIC 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, September 16, 1975 



Attorney General's office fails 
to lead the state, says Triche 



"My major disappointment 
with the present attorney 
general's office," said Pisley 
"Pappy" Triche, "is that they 
are out of touch with reality." 

Triche, who is a candidate 
for the Attorney General Post 
and has served for over 17 
years as a state represen- 
tative, spoke briefly and in- 
formally before faculty 
members and students in the 
Cane River Room of the 
Student Union last Wed- 
nesday. 

He went on to say, "The 
present attorney general's 
office is not telling it like it is. 
They are not acting as an 
independent force and 
providing leadership in the 
intense fight against crime 
and reforming of the present 
penal system." 

Triche added, "We need to 
de-centralize Angola with 
more regional institutions. 
Unfortunately, people don't 
appear to be ready for penal 



reform. We have faced op- 
position from every area 
considered as a likely spot for 
a regional reform institution. 
The present attorney 
general's office will not speak 
out. They simply take a poll of 
the area and find out what the 
citizens want— then go along 
with that decision. I say it's 
time for the attorney general's 
office to speak out and take a 
stand for what is needed. Sure, 
the citizens have a say-so, but 
surely one must realize the 
definite need to decentralize 
Angola, and it's time for the 
attorney general's office to 
make the move in the right 
direction, regardless of public 
opinion. 

Triche accused the present 
attorney general of being 
indecisive and not taking a 
stand, misusing monies and 
projecting false impressions. 

He pointed this out by 
saying, "The attorney 
general's office spends $3,000 



per year in office rental. They 
have office space on two 
floors and a private building in 
New Orleans. I hate to say it," 
Triche added, "but I think it's 
for his own convenience. He 
lives in New Orleans and so 



district attorneys and 
sheriffs throughout the state. 
I spoke at a recent sheriff's 
convention and asked the 
entire group how many 
received information form the 
computer service. Out of the 




■thwestern 
fo birds v 
gturday as 
doches, 1 
imberjad 



it's just convenient for his office whole group only one person 
to be there." Triche was raised his hand." 



speaking of the incumbent, 
Bill Guste. 

Triche also charged, "The 
attorney general's office is the 
only department in the state 
that can put all of their staff 
members in an auto at the 
same time with their lunch 
pail. They have 64 cars for 237 
employees. That's as much 
mobility as the United States 
Cavalry. I make the charge 
and there ought to be some 
response!" 

"I also charge," he added, 
"the attorney general's office 
has a useless computer 
criminal service. The service 
is supposed to provide 
criminal information to 




"I make this charge and 
there ought to be a change," 
he declared. 

Triche describes the new 
Campaign Disclosure Act as a 
"sham". He voted against it in 
the legislature because they 
didn't get to the root of the 
problem. "The root is," he 
added, "how much money a 
candidate can spend, not how 
much each individual can 
contribute." 

"I'm seeking the Attorney 
General post," he said, 
"because I think it's time that 
the attorney general's office 
provided the leadership and 
make the decisions it is 
supposed to. Under the new 
constitution the Attorney 
General's office will be called 
upon to render decisions on 
many issues. 




^Jm^-™ -v-.., ...... 



i Demons 
venge a 1 
ear and tc 
and reti 
home. 

^Lumberja 
ir to be i 
f new hea 
jjnger, the 
garters ba 
| Althogi 
I f rhas 20 
ping. 




SORRY ABOUT THAT — NSU's ten cheerleaders 
for the 75-76 year are (1. to r.) Lynda Cloud, Susan 
McCaleb, Vickie Williams, Terri Morrell, Ronda 



Henson, Bonnie Outlaw, Gisele Morrison, Cheryl 
Babcock, Craig Nugent, and Stan Haynes. 



Lady of the Bracelet sets prelim 





The main topic for the 
weekly Student Union 
Governing Board meeting was 
the planning of the Lady of the 
Bracelet Pageant to be held 
Nov. 8 at 8 p.m. in the Fine 
Arts Auditorum. 

Vickie Procell, executive 



KASPER 
BEEF P0-B0Y 




WHOLE Reg. 



1.75 
NOW 



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■ GOO D THROUGH SEPTEMBER 21, 1975 





director of the pageant, has 
sent letters to all 
organizations on campus to 
select two contestants to 
represent them in the 
pageant. Also every floor in 
every dorm will pick two 
contestants. 

The theme for this year's 
pageant has not yet been 
decided. Miss Procell said, 



"They have three ideas but 
nothing is final yet." The 
theme will center around the 
nation's bi-centennial. Each 
contestant will be judged in 
four categories: swimsuit, 
talent, evening gown, and 
personality interviews. 

The preliminary to chose 
the top 20 girls competing will 
take place in the middle of 




KA Patrons Day set 
for city-wide canvass 



October. The date has no 
been set yet. 

The winner of the pagean 
will be NSU's official hostes 
for the 75-76 year and will alarming this 
receive a $150 scholarship, j travel to 
The SUGB also announca&rn a 7-foo 
that anyone who wishes ttf Caddo, 
help with publicity this fafoat would 
can contact Patty Harvey of some 
Publicity Chairman. fell, Chief C 

tabol of vict< 
A game is i 
lany people 
igot started 
itin agreed I 
sualNSU-SI 
own campu 



-NATCH1TOCHES- 

1 I I I I ~T i 






TAX DEDUCTIBLE — Kappa Alpha Order will 
scour the city selling bumper stickers for Patron's 
Day on Sept. 20 and 22. Contributions are $10. KA 
members shown are Arty Gibson, president; 
Tommy Whitehead, KA advisor; and Earl 
Heibert. 




FLOWER NOOK 




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JEFFERSON 



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More than 60 Kappa Alpha 
Fraternity members from 
Northwestern will canvass the 
City of Natchitoches Satur- 
day, Sept. 20 for contributions 
to the Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival. 

Saturday and Monday night, 
Sept. 22 have both been tabbed 
"Patrons Day" as KA's will go 
door-to-door to ask for a 
minimum contribution of $10 
to the Christinas Festival. 
That contribution will buy a 
bumper sticker that reads 
" 1 9 7 5 PATRON — 
Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival. 

All bumper stickers are 
bright orange with black 
print. KA Advisor Tommy 
Whitehead, who is also a 



member of the Christmas 
Festival committee, said all 
KA's will be dressed in KA 
shirts. 

In addition to seeking 
contributions house-to-house, 
KA "Roses" will have the 
bumper stickers in front of 
both shopping centers. 

The KA's will be asking for 
contributions from 9 a.m. till 3 
p.m. Saturday and from 6 p.m. 
till 9 p.m. Monday night. 

All contributions are tax 
deductible, according to 
Christmas Festival Chairmen 



Richard 
Morgan. 



Del 



.responsibil 



Ware and , 

red from tl 

test, 35-19, 
Heading up the drive for tb^rj ff fcia 
KA's are president Art^^a,, 
Gibson of Natchitoches an^ y, e ^ 
EarlHebert. jptedtheel 
Chairman of the Festivalough an ej 
"Patrons Drive" is Beckjsr worked < 
Stewart. inothinglar 
"We're especially tharikf/ I " onths a 
to the KA's for their efforts uf Chlef C: 
helping to make the Nat*" 1 ^ es 
chitoches Christmas Festival™ shl f 1 1 
a success this year," Mrsl belt ' a fea 
Stewart said. "We need thf- and r f<* 
money from the patrons drive*; No C1 8 £ 
to make it financially." N or so ] 
jte "freshly 



lwo courses otiered I* active 



for DeQuincy inmates;^ 



WELCOME 

BACK STUDENTS 

MICHAEL'S 

MEN'S STORE 



558 FRONT STREET 



PHONE 352-2416 



SILVER EAGLE 
MINING 



J 

7 
*7 




The Louisiana Correctional 
Institution at DeQuincy have 
asked the Continuing 
Education office to teach 
some courses to the inmates of 
the institution. This was 
disclosed by Dr. Hoyt J. Reed, 
director of Continuing 
Education. 

The courses to be offered in 
the institution are Psychology 
101 and Sociology 101. The 
courses are designed to help in 
the rehabilitation of inmates. 

Inmates admitted into these 
classes are required to have 
their high school diploma or 
its equivalent and are to be 
chosen by the education 



fhim until 
westen 
23-6 drun 

director and the wardens o| 400-pound 
the institution. fhitoches w 

Charles Keenan of Sociology ^ the Stt 
department is in charge of the 
program. lually only 

Dr. Reed said his office wilfeen spent 
continue classes in Fort PoDcJcorning ii 
Shreveport, England Airforcfy. The Dei 
Base and Alexandria camming year b 
puses. In-service training f°J was then 
teachers will also continue in against de 
Many, Winnfield, Oakdale and fought con 
Mansfield. 



er 



Dr. Reed said that 3 iM 
week session of daytim* 
classes will go into effect a«st seven N 
Fort Polk this semester! pi ayers w 
Evening classes will also Wtion or sta 
available. 



352-9331 





:arat 



J^)ianwiidQnierstoms ■ 

The American Gem Society and its members classify 
diamonds according to four factors-Cutting. Color 
Clarity and Carat Weight. Of these, it is cutting, color 
and clarity which determines the per-carai price of 
average-size gems. 

Accuracy of cutting is of prime importance to the 
beauty of your diamond since any delation from ideal 
proportions noticeably affects fire and brilliance of 
the stone. 

Let our trained gem expert explain this and other 
quality points to you in detail when selectme your eem. 

Color refers to the crystal-clear absence of any color 
in the body of a diamond. Value falls as the common 
tinge of yellow appears in the stone. 

Clarity refers to the degree a stone is free of inu nor 
or exterior blemish when \iewed under 10-pouer mas- 
nificaiior.. Our special gem microscope helps us deter- 
mine each diamond s exact clarity grade. 

MEMBER AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY 

GRILLETTE JEWELERS 



582 FRONT ST. 



p H0NE 352-3166 




U3& 



NATCHITOCHES 



COTTON PATCH 
NOW SERVING BREAKFAST 

HOURS 7 - 10 am (Breakfast only) 
Monday - Saturday 

Pancakes & Sausage 
Scrambled Eggs & Sausage 
Egg Muffin Juices 
Toast & Jelly 

Regular Hours 

10 am - 12 Midnight - Sunday 

7 am - 12 am Mon.-Thur. 

7 am - 3 am Fri. - Sat. nW£f!S 



Booga< 
lea< 



Tuesday. September 16, 1975 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



emons tackle SF A Saturday 



liwestern will be out to 
fO birds with one stone 
gturday as they travel to 
kdoches, Tex. to battle 
lumberjacks of Steph F. 
in. 

je Demons will be hoping 
kenge a 14-13 loss from 
tear and to reclaim Chief 
(o and return him to his 
(fill home. 

i Lumberjacks, however, 
IT to be a solid team. 
f new head coach Dick 
jnger, the 'Jacks bring 
itarters back from a 9-2 
Althogether, Mun- 
rhas 20 lettermen 
(ring. 



"With a few breaks along 




Jeff Bergeron 

...Jacks threat 



the way and if players at 
certain positions develop as 
we hope, we could have a good 
team this season," said 
Munzinger. 

The 'Jacks coach expects 
his big worry will be at the 
quarterback spot. However, 
some of his problem could be 
answered by Jeff Bergeron a 
converted running back with 
4.5 speed. SFA has gone to the 
"Houston Veer" offense to 
take advantage of their speed. 
In addition to the 195-pound 
Bergeron, other threats in the 
backfields will be John Reece, 
185-pound senior and 215- 
pound transfer Hardeen 
Weech at fullback . 



ison, Cheryl 
»ynes. 




of the pageani 
; official hostes 

ear and will alarming this Saturday night Northwestern 
) scholarship, [travel to Nacogdoches, Tex. to try and 
also announceurn a 7-foot-6 inch wooden statue name 
who wishes ttf Caddo. 

blicity this falfoat would we be wainting with a wooden 
Patty Harvejsue of some Indian, many would wonder? 
"airman. fe ll, Chief Caddo, it just so happens, is the 
'(bol of victory that the winner of the NSU- 
k game is allowed to take home. 



Northwestern also won in 1970 (9-7), in 1971 
(18-7) , 1972 (20-7), but SFA claimed the Chief 
last year with a 14-13 victory and only the 
second time in the series history. 

There was only one other time that the 



et 



iss 



ire and 



lany people might be wondering how all 

igot started. Northwestern and Stephen F. 

ttin agreed back in 1961 that the loser of the 

iiial NSU-SFA clash would cut a tree from 

wn campus, and the winner would have 

^.responsibility of having a wooden Indian 

e ved from the log. The Demons won that 

test, 35-19, and the tradition was begun, 
the drive for th^j officials asked Green ^ 

resident Art^^rf a no tabi e wood carver if he would 
atchitoches an^ the ^ of carving ^ statue Green 

spted the challenge of working on the log. 
if the Festivalough an expert wood carver, Green had 
ve" is Beckysr worked on a carving quite so large, in 
{nothing larger than an Indian head. After 
scially thankful* montns ^ estimated 230 man hours of 
r their efforts iif • was born - 

nake the Nat- reen "dressed" Chief Caddo in a white 
istmas Festival 18 '" 11 snirt and ^ousera, a brown Navaho- 
is year " Mrs. ,Delt ' a featner headdress in black, blue, 
"We need iMF< anc * red, and with a gold medal on his 
ie patrons driW 1 - No ci S^ store Indian was ever so 
ancially." or 80 masterfully done. 

K "freshly" clothed Chief was taken to 

RFair Stadium in 1962 to overlook the pre- 
R activities. An honor guard watched 
| him until the game's conclusion, 
o tpgjorthwestern again came away the victor 
ja 23-6 drumming over the Lumberjacks, 
the wardens ol 400-pound giant was transported to 
Ritoches where he assumed a place of 
lan of Sociology in the Student Union for the rest of the 
in charge of th&r, 

pally only two years of the Chief's life 
id his office wilffcen spent on the SFA campus, the first 
es m Fort Polkt wming in 1963 after the Jacks 10-0 
ngland Airforc^- The Demons reclaimed the Chief the 
exandria camping year by virtue of a 34-14 victory. The 
ice training fof 8 was then discontinued until 1969 when 
also continue in against defeated the 'Jacks 37-35 in a 
ild, Oakdale anJfought contest, 




If Bergeron develops into an 
adequate passer, then the 
Lumberjacks will possess a 
potent attack. Because he will 
have two speedsters at wide 
receivers to throw to in split 
end Aldo Knox, a returning 
letterman, and flanker An- 
thony Washington a transfer 
from Tyler Junior College. 
Both receivers have 4.7 speed. 

SFA will have a big, mobile 
offensive line in tackles Oscar 
Hill (255) and Jesse Borner 
(265), guards Mike Hahn (22) 
and Joe Harvey (265) and 
Larry Scholtz (220) at center. 
The starting tight end will 
probably be Andy Wilkins, a 
220-pound sophomore let- 
terman from Luftkin, Tex. 

One of the second worries 
that faces the SFA coaching 
staff will be the defensive 
interior line. But if the line 
expects to cause problems, the 
'Jacks coaches can breath 
easy about the linebackers 
and secondary. The 
linebackers and secondary 
will possess both speed and 
quickness. Manning the 
linebacker spot will be Odis 
Norris, senior from 
Nacogdoches, and Robert 
Vinson, a transfer from 
Kilgore Junior College. 

In the secondary SFA will 
have strong safety Stacy 
Haynes (195), cornerback Ken 
Andrews (180) and monster 
man Carl Broom (190). 

The series record between 
the two schools is in favor of 
Northwestern, who leads with 
a 21-8-2 Record. 



CS Pigskin Prediction Panel 



On no, with the season only two weeks old sports editor 
Philip Timothy already is entertaining thoughts about an 
early retirement. Timothy coming off a dismal 10-5 per- 
formance was heard to comment "Why me? I thought I had 
left all this behind me last Year! " Once again it was the big 
upsets that demolished the panel to shaking their heads with 
disbelief. 



However, Steve Colwell came up with the best record for 
the week with a 12-3 mark. Colwell was followed closely by 
Rory Alexander and Eugene Christmas with identical 11-4 
records. They are tied for second, while Timothy is in fourth 
place. 

This weeks guests are Greg Ross, President of the SBA and 
Dr. Richard Galloway, Vice-President of Student Affairs 



Ross, Galloway 



are guest 



NSU VS. SFA 
AUBURN VS. BAYLOR 
TEXAS A&M VS. LSU 
TENN. VS UCLA 
STANFORD VS. MICHIGAN 
PENN ST. VS. OHIO ST. 
NOTRE DAME VS. PURDUE 
ARKANSAS VS. OK LA ST. 
ARK. ST. VS. MC NEESE 
SLU VS. TENN. -MARTIN 
LOS ANGELES VS. DALLAS 
ATLANTA VS. ST. LOUIS 
WASH. VS. NEW ORLEANS 
DETROIT VS. GREEN BAY 
NEW YORK VS. BUFFALO 






Philip Timothy 

NSU 14-7 
Auburn 21-20 
Texas A&M 21-17 
UCLA 24-17 
Michigan 14-7 
Ohio St. 35-27 
Notre Dame 14-7 
Oklahoma St. 28-14 
Arkansas St. 35-14 
SLU 28-711 
L. A. 35-17 
St. Louis 21-14 
New Orleans 10-7 
Green Bay 9-6 
Buffalo 21-20 



Steve Colwell 

NSU 14-0 
Baylor 21-18 
Texas A&M 28-0 
UCLA 24-7 
Michigan 21-0 
Ohio St. 14-0 
Notre Dame 18-13 
Oklahoma St. 21-10 
Arkansas St. 21-7 
SLU 16-0 
L. A. 27-13 
Atlanta 14-7 
Washington 35-6 
Detroit 24-7 
Buffalo 28-14 



Greg Ross 

NSU 14-13 
Baylor 20-17 
LSU 21-14 
UCLA 27-20 
Michigan 12-7 
Penn St. 27-14 
Purdue 20-17 
Arkansas 23-17 
Arkansas St. 32-7 
Tenn. Martin 27-14 
Dallas 27-20 
St. Louis 33-14 
Washington 27-17 
Green Bay 20-10 
Buffalo 20-17 



Dr. Richard Galloway 

NSU 14-10 
Auburn 21-20 
Texas A&M 17-14 
UCLA 21-17 
Michigan 24-20 
Ohio St. 28-21 
Notre Dame 27-24 
Oklahoma St. 33-20 
McNeese 35-28 
Tenn. Martin 14-13 
L. A. 24-20 
St. Louis 35-21 
New Orleans 14-7 
Green Bay 28-21 
Buffalo 21-7 



Last Week's Totals 
Season's Totals 



10- 5. 
10-5. 



.666 
.666 



12-3. 
12- 3. 



.800 
.800 



11-4. 
11-4. 



..733 
.733 



11-4. .733 
11-4. .733 



r Be sure to be on time if 
I you are riding the SUGB 
f Buses. The buses will be in 
| the parking lot behind the 
| Student Union. They will 
^be leaving at 2:30 p. m 



1 
j 



Deadline for 
entries near 



red 



Chief left the campus. The Big Indian had 

been enjoying a semipermanent stay in 
Prather Coliseum, except for brief ap- 
pearances on the the football field. In 
December of 1972 a group of SFA students 
managed to calmly sneak on the campus and 
kidnapp Chief Caddo. They took him back to 
Nacogdoches, but officials at Stephen F. 
Austin reported it next day, and the big statue 
was brought back to Demonland, where he 
reamined until last year. 

As with all things that are part of the 
tradition of Northwestern there were many 
assets that went along with the Chief. It has 
been reported, but never verified that Demon 
coaches have held strategy sessions with the 
Chief. However, it's doubtful that the Chief 
could offer many suggestions since the Chief 
has never been heard to speak. 



Three more deadtines are 
fast approaching for those 
desiring to participate in the 
intramural program in the fall 
semester. 

Competition in men's and 
women's flag football began 
yesterday with each tour- 
nament being round robin in 
nature. 

Competition in tennis 
singles (men and women), 
tennis doubles (men and 
women) and tennis mixed 
doubles will be opening next 
week. The deadline for entry 
in any of these events is 5 p.m. 
Friday. 

Entry blanks for these 
competitions are to be picked 
up and returned to the In- 
tramual Office, located in the 
Graduate Health and P.E. 
Building (Men's gym). The 
forms are to be returned by 
the deadlines set for in- 
tramural sports; team and 
individual. Further in- 
formation on any aspects of 
these events or about the 
entire program can be ob- 
tained by calling 4572 or by 



going by the Intramural of- 
fice. 

Other events to be com- 
pleted during the fall semester 
and their final dates for entry 
follows: 

Pool singles (men and 
women) Sept. 26; Tug of war 
(men and women), Oct. 3; 
Chess men and women) and 
team Bowling (men and 
women), Oct. 10; Volleyball 
(men and women), Oct. 31; 
Paddleball singles (men and 
women), and wrestling (men, 
Nov. 7. Turkey Trot (men and 
women), Nov. 14; and Weight 
Lifting (men) and Basketball 
Free Throw (men and 
women) Nov. 21. 

Dr. Joyce Hillard, director 
of intramurals, stresses that 
all students and staff mem- 
bers wishing to compete in 
any of these competitions 
obtain an entry form and 
return it to the Intramural 
Office as soon as possible. All 
games and results will be 
posted in the Intramural 
Office. 



NATCHITOCHES 
LARGEST HAMBURGER 

THE COLONEL 

BURGER 



w wugm comesi. — — »" tamed by calling 4572 or by Office. 

)emons make changes in their lineups 



aid that 3 N 
n of daytim 

o into effect a*ast seven Northwestern 
his semester! plgygpg were involved 
les will also b% on or starting lineup 




DCHES 



R : ', 

(FAST 

only) 




* Boogaerts 
i ... leads defense 



changes in preparation for the 
Demons' game Sept. 20 with 
Stephen F. Austin University 
at Nacogdoches, Tex. 

Roger Boogaerts, a Junior 
out of Shreveport-Captain 
Shreve, is now the Demons' 
No. 1 left linebacker, The 6-1, 
216-pound Boogaerts was the 
No. 2 right linebacker prior to 
the season opener. 

The other starting 
linebacker is Roscoe Lewis, 
who is backed up by George 
Barefiei: and freshman 
Julian Brignac. The 5-foot-10, 
204-pound Brignac was moved 
from fullback to give the 
Demons more depth at 
linebacker. Brignac is from 
New Orleans-Brother Martin. 

In another offensive back- 
field change, freshman Brett 
Knacht be the No. 2 tailback 
behind tarter Frank Haring. 



The 5-foot-10, 175-pound 
Knecht prepped at Nat- 
chitoches-St. Mary's and is the 




son of NSU defensive coor- 
dinator Gene Knecht. 

With starting left offensive 
tackle Mike Boogaerts (the 
younger brother of Roger) 
recovering from a pulled 
muscle, sophormore Vince 
Bailey (215) of Lake Charles- 
Barbe has moved up to the 
first unit. 

When starting defensive 
tackle Oscar Kessinger was 
lost for the season after knee 
surgery the Demons' depth 
became depleted at tackle. So 



head Football Coach A.L. 
Williams has moved. Jerry 
Edwards (212) back to tackle. 

Edwards, a junior from 
Ferriday, at noseguard in the 
Arkansas State game. 
However, Edwards was a 
starting tackle all last season. 

Junior Fred Wiley (208) of 
Jonesboro-Hodge is the 
starting nose quard with 
Willie Rush (183) as his 
backup man. Also, freshman 
Derek Lee (183) of Jena is now 
the No. 2 right defensive end. 



Fred Wiley 

... Demon noseguard 




Gil Doz'ier 

Commissioner of 
Agriculture 



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Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, September 16, 1975 

Plays ' cast announced ; 
other tryouts to be held 



The cast for "Sticks and 
Bones", NSU's play for entr' 
into the American College 
Theatre Festival at Baton 
Rouge, Oct. 17-20, has been 
announced. 

The play is scheduled to 




LAST TIME 
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STARTS TOMORROW 



The story 
Buford Pusser 
wanted told... 




BCP" presents 
P is a service of Cox Broadcasting Corporation in Color 
i Cinerama/ An American International Release [PG 



open in the NSU Little Theatre 
on Oci- 8, and will run 
through Oct. 11. 

The cast is: Rick Barnickei 
as Ozzie; Ginnie Lelong as 
Harriet; Kevin Koval as Rick; 
David Pickens as David; 
Thomas Little as Father 
Donald; Jamie Sanders to 
play the Sgt. Major and the 
role of Zung is still open. 
Ray Schexnider will be the 
director and Michael 
Corriston will be the technical 
director for the powerfully 
moving play. Hollie Har- 
deman will be the stage 
manager. The rest of the crew 
is: construction head, Randy 
Pigott; property head, Randy 
Canter; make-up head, Mike 
Thomas; lighting head, Ric 
Mayer; costume head, Marc 
Longlois; sound head, Cindy 
Morris. 

Season tickets are now on 
sale in the speech office on the 
NSU Campus. General ad- 
mission tickets are $5.00 for 



the entire season. Students are 
admitted on their I.D.S. 
Season tickets for faculty are 
only $1.00. 

Open tryouts for the comedy 
"You Can't Take It With You" 
will be held Wednesday at 4 : 00 
and 7:30 p.m. 

Preliminary readings for 
roles will be conducted during 
these • sessions with a 
preliminary cast to be posted 
Thursday morning. This list 
will include people chosen for 
specific roles as well as people 
asked to return for second 
readings to complete the cast. 
Thursday tryouts will begin at 
3 p.m. The final cast will be 
posted Friday morning and 
rehearsals will begin that 
evening at 7:30. 

The cast calls for seven 
women and twelve men. All 
the female roles require full 
characterization although two 
or three do not appear on 
stage extensively. Of the male 
roles, four are bit parts but 




The cast for the play Sticks and Bones are (1. to r.) 
Jamie Sanders, David Little, Kevin Koval, Ginnie 
LeLong, Rick Barnackel, and David Pickens. 



one is the central character in 
his scene. 

Special requirements are 
one black actress and two or 
three black actors. One ac- 
tress needs to have some, but 
not much, background in 
ballet. One actor needs to be 
very tall and stocky, and by 
the time the play is over, will 
have acquired a Russian 
accent. 



Dr. E. Robert Black, the 
play's director, said, " 'You 
Can't Take It With You' is one 
of the comedy favorites of all 
time, and we're going to play 
it to the hilt. Because it deals 
with the sense of awareness of 
the individual in society, it is 
completely relevant to our 
times even though it was first 
mounted in the 1930's. There is 
a great deal of nostalgia 



For 25 years 



Dutile does the weather report 




by Paula Jetton 

To those of us who live in 
Natchitoches, the weather 
may be a dull condition we 
have to live with daily. Like 
the saying goes, "Everybody 
talks about the weather, but 
no one does anything about 
it." 



who does something about the 
weather. He watches it car- 
fully every day. Dutile has 
been recording the weather 
changes for the city of Nat- 
chitoches for the past 25 years. 

The official thermometers 
and the rain gauge are kept at 



by the chief plant operator. 
Dutile has worked at the 
power plant since 1947, when 
he started as an auxiliary 
operator. He is now chief 
operator. 

As the temperature and 
rainfall amounts are read, 
they are recorded. Each 



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the Natchitoches power plant 
Vernon Dutile is one man and the records are handled month, two copies of these 

™* reports are sent to the weather 
bureau in Ashville, North 
Carolina where they are 
recorded officially. A report is 
returned to Natchitoches and 
becomes the official weather 
report for the month. 



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The power plant station has 
two thermometers. One of 
these records the lowest 
temperature for a 24 hours 
period and the present tem- 
perature. The highest tem- 
perature for a 24 hour period 
can be read by suspending a 
mercury-filled cylinder over 
the face of the thermometer. 
The mercury in the cylinder 
rises until it reaches the 
highest point for the day. The 
thermometers and rain gauge 
are read at 5 o'clock each day. 

While the power plant 
station is not responsible for 
the weather reports heard on 
the radio or read in the local 



paper, Dutile reported that the 
Natchitoches TIMES calls 
once each week for the high 
and low temperature 
readings. 

According to Dutile, Nat- 
chitoches has had an unusual 
amount of rainfall this year. 
"There's been an awful lot of 
rainfall this year, a 
tremendous amount," said 
Dutile. "It's been high all 
through the year, especially 
this summer— much more 
than usual." 

Dutile reported a great 
reduction in energy use for 
Natchitoches also. "Since the 
recent energy crisis, we have 
noticed a significant cut back 
in energy output for the city." 

Dutile is originally from 
Natchez, La., and graduated 
from Cypress High School in 
1933. He entered the service in 
1942, and served with the anti- 
aircraft division and the Army 
postal service. He was 
stationed in North Africa for 
four months and in Italy for 
two years. 

Dutile is married and has 
two children. His daughter 
attends high school and his son 
is principal at Northwestern 
Junior High School. 




Capuan's 

Located next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



2 m \ 




Three Column 



Fredrick C. Bosarge, North- 
western's dean of student 
personnel, has completed a 
five year Command and 
General Staff Officers 
Training course, at Fort 
Leven worth, Kan., this past 
summer. 




Fredrick C. Bosarge 

The course was on advanced 
military subjects. It s purpose 
was to teach army officers to 
operate at a higher level of 
army command and staff 
position. Ranking as one of the 
top 20 in the class, Bosarge 
made the commandant's list. 

"This course was on a 
voluntary basis and is a 
prerequisite for promotion. I 
took it mainly to further my 
military education," said 
Bosarge. 

After being commissioned 
as a Second Lt. in ROTC, he 
went on active duty from 1961- 
1968. During this time he spent 
three years in Germany and 
one year in Viet Nam. While in 
Viet Nam, Bosarge served as 
a military advisor to the South 
Vietnamese. 

For the last seven years 
Dean Bosarge has served in 
the Army Reserves and now 
holds the rank of major. 

The Reserve Officers 
Training Corps of NSU con- 
ducted its third annual Red 
River float trip this past 
weekend, with 29 ROTC cadets 
particinating in the three-day 
adventure training program. 

The 7-mile float trip down 
one of Louisiana's most 
historic rivers was coor- 
dinated by Capt. Larry 
Crocker and MSG William 
Burkett. They were assisted 
by Maj. Walter Taylor, who 
originated the program in 
1973. 

Cadet particpants left 
Friday afternoon for Grand 
Ecore and arrived in the 
Alexandria-Pineville area 
Sunday afternoon. 

Participating in the Red 
River float trip were 23 cadets 
from NSU and six cadets from 
the ROTC program at 
Louisiana College, which was 
established this fall by NSU's 
Department of Military 
Science. 

Northwestern's first Red 
River float trip was conducted 



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in 1973, when the cadets 
floated from Shreveport to 
Coushatta. Last year, the 
cadets departed from 
Coushatta and traveled down 
the river to Natchitoches. 

NSU cadets participating in 
the float trip were Leslie Guy, 
Sybil Penton, Eileen Keir, 
Butch Zirpolo., Tim O'Neal, 
Tim Young, Peggy Smith, Joe 
Duhon, Joel McCart, William 
Nipp, John Nipp, Artie Jean, 
Marlene LaCaze, Lisa Delery, 
India Broussard, Mark 
Massia, Jerry Dyes, Mary 
Carter, Jean Monier, Ronald 
Fairchild, Barbara Westall, 
Sharon Howard, and James 
Smith. 

Louisiana College cadets on 
the trip were Denise Elmore, 
Elizabeth Smith; Sandra 
Davis, Dwain LeBleu, Leland 
Bennette, and Richard Kulp. 

ojc "dJcoJc o|c ojcDjc o|c *d|c ojc *j^C 

Dr. Millard Bienvenu, head 
of the Department of 
Sociology and Social Work at 
NSU, has had several articles 
on counseling and research 
inventories accepted for in- 
clusion in forthcoming 
bibliographic publications. 

Dr. Bienvenu said the In- 
stitute of Mental 
Measurements in New Jersey 
has accepted his inventories, 
"Premarital Communication 
Inventory," and "In- 
terpersonal Communication 
Inventory" for publication in 
Buros's Eighth Mental 
Measurements Yearbook. 
Both of the inventories have 
been published previously in 
professional journals. 

Bienvenu's most recent 
article, "Measurement of 
Premarital Communication," 
published in the January, 1975 
issue of The Family Coor- 
dinator, has been selected as 
an addition to the fourth 
volume of the Inventory of 
Marriage and Family 
Literature. 




tests and other measure Vn] 
techniques in the field ^ 
and measurements 
publication, inven 
Marriage and 
Literature, is 
terdisciplinary bibUogr' 
on marriage and f a , *■ 
literature. Fam I 
Measurement Techni qu J I £ 
publication that contaii 
description of C xis 
measurement techniques^ C urr 
have been developed 
quantitatively measuT™! 
various aspects of farnily^ igh 
Dr. Bienvenu, the dirwestern 
of the NSU Family sOrches 
Center, has publi^ay in i 
numerous articles amial. 
professional publicati 
including four major r 
phlets for Public Aff 
Committee, Inc., of New * 
City. 



Forty-one students enrd 
in a physical geology cou 
NSU participated this 
weekend in a two-day field! 
to Central Texas where 
examined some of the oil 
rock known to exist in Te 

Coordinating the field | 
was university geologist 
Dave Dobbins and Dr. 
Waskom. Dobbins is| 
associate professor 
Waskom is a professor i 
Department of Earth Scie 
at NSU. 



1 




Millard Bienvenu 



Another communications 
study, the "Marital Com- 
munication Inventory," is 
being included in the 
publication Family 
Measurement Techniques. 

According to Dr. Bienvenu, 
Mental Measurements 
Yearbook contains a 
description of the major 
psychometric instruments, 

BAKER PRINTING & OFFICE SUPPLY 

Sophomore - Junior student to call on 
established accounts in Natchitoches, 
to pick up orders. Auto eipense pai d, 
salary '2.10 per hour. Must be able to 
<roik 16 -20 per hours pet meek. 
Advise previous work experience 
P.O. Bon 759, Natchitoches 



The NSU students vii 
the central mineral regi<f> an e 
Texas which includesT. wno is 
areas around Llano, Bi^g P° 
and Marble Falls. ilway's 

During the field trip, rtSmith 
students visited Te p ' m - ou 
historic Enchanted i"" ™ s1 
formation, one of the regP 10 ** 63 
more productive grafll-know 
mines, and a few of the Hons to 
granite quarries which ai an , 
found in Central Texas, litoche 

"There is plentiful ignf 11 wht 
rock activity to be founr lur * e 
this region," said Was,^* 1 
"It is a large, mineral- 
area the students found t 
both interesting 
educational." 

NSU students who 
ticipated in the field trif 
eluded Thomas Bean 
Robert Beckley, Allen Be 
David Breazeale, Ricl 
Farley, Rickie Grubb, Ai 
Lee, Donald Webb, St< 
Milam, Henry Bry 
Michael Kilmer, Ro! 
Smithson, Larry Butler, D 
Carter, Faith Drushel, Ro 
Erwin, Gary McConi 
Robert Myers, Glenn N 
Michael Siau, Willi 
Goodger, James Gray, 
Hall, Mark Hebert, and ] 
thony Hough. 

Other participants 
Catherine Jobe, Lav 
Keppinger, Deborah Lan<] 
Paul Lelong, Michael Lej 
Michael McKee, R°J 
McKee, David Waia 
Dorothy Nicholson, • 
Powell, James Smith 
Phillip Smith, John St^R LI! 
Edward Stephens, WiUtyrj s t< 
Trusty, and Mary R<»htoJ year 
~"*ie of 1 



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URRENT SAUCE 



' -measure Vol. LXIII - No. 4 
h e field of 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES. LOUISIANA 



Tuesday. September 30. 1975 



ements 

•nventor 
and 



!s an 
bibliogr 
and fai 

T echniq ue ^ 

iat contaii 



of 



fatchitoches-NSU symphony 
lays free concert on river front 



exis 




techniq Ues , Curry and Jim Bob Key, two 
leveloped&^n vocalists from Nat- 
* ? leas 'ftes, will be the featured soloists 
s famil )ty night when the Natchitoches- 
u, the dirirestern State University Sym- 

Family s Orchestra includes the best of 
s public in its salute to the American 

articles ^uiial. 

publicati 
r major | 
'ublic Aff 
c, of New ] 

udents enr 
ulogy con 
ited this 
fo-day field 
:as where 
e of the o 
exist in T 

! the field 
r geologis 
and Dr. 
nbbins is 
rofessor 
Drofessor 
Earth Sci 

Bunny Curry 

students vii 

ineral regicf* 311 excellent tenor, and Mrs. 
i includes!' wn0 & a charming soprano, will 

Llano, Buying popular tunes from three of 
alls. Iway's biggest hits when Dr. J. 

field trioF**^* ra ' ses * e Daton to begin 
isited f'eV m - outdoor POP 13 concert on the 
chanted ftont stage m downtown historic 
eoftherej" * 68 - 

ctive grapni-known for his many con- 
few of the nfons to the promotion of various 
ries which jail and cultural activities in 
ral Texas, fetoches, Key will have the 
ilentiful ignf 11 when he sin 8 s "Younger Than 
to be founi Time," the popular tune from 
said Wasl^ * 11 "South Pacific." 
;e, mineral- 
;nts found 
resting 

>nts who 
he field tri] 
nas Bear 
>y, Allen 
:eale, Rid 
e Grubb, A 
Webb, Si 
mry Br 
lmer, R° 
ry Butler, 
Drushel, R' 
y McCon 
3, Glenn 
iau, Wil 
aes Gray, 
[ebert, and 

icipants 
obe, La 
eborah Un 
Michael Le 
:Kee, Ro 
,vid Wal 
:holson, 
Smith 



Mrs. Curry, who has participated in 
various opera and theatre productions 
in Natchitoches and Alexandria, will be 
singing two numbers from Broadway's 
"Funny Girl." The two favorite tunes 
are "People" and "Don't Rain on My 
Parade," which were popularized when 
the musical was made into a successful 
movie. 

Both singers, who have previous 
performance experience with the local 
symphony, will be featured in "I Have 
Dreamed," a beautiful song from "The 
King and I." 

The theme of this concert, which 
opens the symphony's 10th anniversary 
season, is "This Is My Country," and 
the program will possess an air of 
patriotism. 

The audience will be asked to join 
Key and Mrs. Curry in the singing of 
"America the Beautiful" and "This Is 
My Country." 

The more than 500 persons expected 
to attend the season's first concert, 
which is free to the public, will find that 
Key and Mrs. Curry are excellent 
vocalists with both musical and stage 
experience. 

Bunny has participated in various 
opera and theatre productions at 
Northwestern as pianist and per- 
former. She has also done Cenla Little 
Theatre productions in Alexandria. She 
has been a church and oratorio soloist 
in the Natchitoches area for the last 10 
years and teaches voice and piano. 

Jim, an interior designer and owner 
of a local furniture store, appeared with 
the Natchitoches-NSU Symphony 
Orchestra's production of "The King 
and I" and recently in "Kismet" with 
the Cenla Little Theatre in Alexandria. 
He is well-known for his church and 
oratorio solo work. 



Because this concert is a tribute to 



the American Bicentennial, the local 
symphony has chosen to perform a 
musical salute to Abraham Lincoln, one 
of this nation's mojt respected 
Presidents. 

The salute will be done with the 
symphony performing Aaron Copland's 





Jim Bob Key 

"Lincoln Portrait," an outstanding 
patriotic composition which will be 
narrated by Charlie Park, executive 
director of the Louisiana Outdoor 
Drama Association. 

The 15-minute musical portrait, 
which was recorded by the London 
Symphony Orchestra and narrated on 
the album by Henry Fonda, will include 
many memorable quotations of Lin- 
coln. 

The Bicentennial concert will feature 
music composition styles that the entire 
family will enjoy. In addition to 
patriotic and Broadway musicals, other 
styles to be performed include sym- 



phonic, ballet, precision marches and 
country-western. 

The featured violinist for the concert 
will be local symphony concertmaster 
Robert Price, who will be performing 
Novacek's "Perpetuum Mobile" and 
"Saint-Saens' "Havanaise." Price, a 
professional musician for eight years 
with the Air Force Symphony Or- 
chestra in Washington, D.C., is also the 
assistant-concertmaster for the 
Rapides Symphony Orchestra in 
Alexandria. 

Price will join Natchitoches' Rev. 
Jim Jones and Ed Huey, musical stars 
of the Driscol Mountain Boys Plus One, 
when they are featured in 
"Hullabaloo," a country-western 
favorite. 

Other numbers to be performed on 
the concert program include Sousa's 
"Stars and Stripes Forever," Britten's 
"Soiree Musicales," and 
Tschaikowsky's "Swan Lake Suite." 

The 60-member orchestra, consisting 
of musicians from the university, the 
city and some surrounding towns, is 
scheduled to perform one other major 
concert this fall, that being on Dec. 5 to 
officially open the Natchitoches 
Christmas Festival. 

This spring, the symphony will 
feature the Natchitoches-Northwestern 
Piano Trio in a concert performance on 
March 5 and will perform when NSU 
presents the popular musical "West 
Side Story" on April 1-4. 

Season tickets for the 1975-76 Nat- 
chitoches-Northwestern Symphony 
Society season are on sale at the NSU 
Department of Music and will also be 
on sale on the river front the night of the 
concert. 

Because Tuesday night's concert is 
f ee to the public, the program is being 
supported by the local symphony 
society. 



Hot Sauce 



es ainiu' i 

, John St% RLIE DANIELS — Appearing before one of the largest 
hens, WiU* wds to attend the b ig name entertainment concerts in the past 
lary R«»w4 years was the Charlie Daniels Band. The group performed 
— Jflie of their latest songs off a newly released album 

-— — T - (Staff photo by John Wright) 



WHY ISN'T THERE A FULL-TIME 
PHYSICIAN AT THE INFIRMARY? 

The question is are there 

any full-time physicians in Nat- 
chitoches? 

According to Cecil Knotts, director of 
student services, it would cost "about 
$30,000" to hire a physician to practice 
full-time in the infirmary. This would 
result in a great increase in fees each 
semester for medical services, he said. 

Presently, Dr. Joseph. A. Thomas is 
the only physician serving Nor- 
thwestern, said Knotts. Dr. Thomas 
was formerly associated with Dr. 
David T. Henry, who recently accepted 
a position in Sherveport. With the ab- 
sence of Dr. Henry, students are 
treated by Dr. Thomas from 5:30 p.m. 
to 6:30p.m. on Mondays, Tuesdays, and 
Thursdays, according to Knotts. 

Knotts also said he has received no 
complaints from students regarding 
medical services— or the lack of 
medical attention. He said, to his 
knowledge, none of the personnel in the 
infirmary have received complaints. 

I READ IN HOT SAUCE THAT DR. 
GALLOWAY SAID IT WAS AGAINST 
UNIVERSITY POLICY FOR A 
GROUP OF STUDENTS TO 



ecord enrollmen tat NS U 
ears standstill at 7,000 mark 



ORGANIZE AND SELL BOOKS. 
WHERE CAN I FIND THIS IN 
WRITING? 

BINGO ! ! It ain't, nowhere. Hot Sauce 
talked with Dr. Galloway and neither of 
them could find it anywhere in the 
univeristy publications pertaining to 
rules and regulations. After a while, Dr. 
Galloway came up with a state board 
ruling from 1961 which said there could 
be no soliciting done on the university 
campuses throughout the state. 

So, if the students wanted to organize 

themselves to buy and sell books they 
could do so, but they could not advertise 
on campus that they were. Actually 
nothing could be done to stop such a 
move— but this type of action would 
completely demolish the present 
system of catching students who have 
stolen books from someone else in the 
hope of selling them back, (which is one 
of the things that does work at this 
university.) 

The interesting thing to Hot Sauce 
however, is that under the ruling, this 
includes business's off campus using 
the buildings for a place to display their 
ads. This means, if a student finds an 
advertisment listing the com ing of a 
certain band to a certain place of 
business plastered to the window, wall, 
and-or doors of this university they 
should tear them down because it is 
against the law. Students— at last you 
can tear something down on this 
campus and it will not cost you. 




GET READY TO WALK— If what SBA President Greg Ross 
plans, works out, students will find themselves having to walk to 
class. Ross, proposes that one main throughway be closed to 
traffic and one parking lot be shut down. 

(Staff photo by Michael Alexander) 

Ross to stop traffic 
by closing streets 



by Olu Akinrinade 

Northwestern State students who 
drive their cars on campus may have to 
start walking to their various classes 
this semester according to SBA 
president Gregory Ross. 

Ross disclosed that he will introduce 
a legislation to close down part of Sam 
Sibley Dr. in front of the Student Union. 
The portion to be closed to traffic is 
between the intersection of Sam Sibley 
Dr. and Caspari St. And the pedestrian 
cross-walk at the side of the Arts and 
Science building. The parking lot in 
front of the campus Post Office - will 
also be closed down. 

Ross, said this will mean an end to the 
heavy traffic in front of the student 
union. It will guarantee the safety of 
students and make it easier for them to 
cross to their classes. 

He said several universities in the 
country have adopted this type of 



arrangement. He cited University of 
New Mexico and University of 
Oklahoma as examples. 

The issue has been discussed and 
endorsed by the NSU Traffic Com- 
mittee, according to Ross. 

James K. Lee, Chief of University 
Police said he is in support of the 
program. He said several attempts 
have been made in the past to get some 
roads closed on campus but they failed 
because of lack of support. 

Ross said he expects a sizeable op- 
position to this legislation but expects to 
get through with it. 

Plans are also underway to invite 
some Louisiana politicians here during 
the Politician-Week in October. 

The program is designed to get 
students more informed about their 
politicians. Ross said, "This will en- 
courage more students to register as 
voters and probably make them vote in 
the up-coming state elections." 



NSU-NLU tickets on sale 



Tickets for Northwestern's football 
clash with rival Northeast Louisiana 
University at Shreveport's State Fair 
Stadium Oct. 4 are on sale now at the 
NSU Athletic Department in Prather 
Coliseum. 

Harrel Haile, business manager of 
athletics, said good tickets will be 
available through Friday before the 
game. Office hours are 8 a.m. to 4:30 
p.m. Monday through Friday. 

Box seats are $6 while reserved seats 
are $5 in sections C, CC, D, DD, O, 00, 
P, PP, Q and QQ. Sections C, CC, D and 
DD are located on the West side (North- 
western) of the stadium. 
Reserved seats in sections B, BB, R 



and RR are available for $3.50 while 
Northwestern and Northeast students 
with an ID card can purchase tickets 
for $1 in sections A, AA, N and NN. 

Northeast, which possesses the state 
top statistical passer in quarterback 
Joe Bruner, edged Northwestern 14-6 in 
last year's game at Monroe. But North- 
western, countering with 1974 All- 
Louisiana quarterback Butch Ballard, 
leads the overall series between the two 
teams 17-6. 

This will be the first meeting between 
the two teams in Shreveport. State Fair 
Stadium's capacity is now more than 
50,000. 



E 



ST 



fthwestern State University's fall 
'ster enrollment reached 6,598 this 
*■ and university officials predicted 
Ma\ fall registration figures will 
^ 7,000 for the first time in the 
*l's history. 

8'strar Walter P. Ledet said, 
^ our preliminary fall enrollment 
^presents a substantial increase 
last year, and we still have a 



I of classes in the off-campus 
J^uing education program for 
' registration has not been com- 



Edition to its main campus at 
^jtoches, Northwestern has 
5 'ion centers at Shreveport, Fort 
*id England Air Force Base, and 
Nation at the centers is conducted 
j^ally throughout the semester as 
^op s , short courses and regular 
are scheduled. 



The preliminary enrollment figure of 
6,598 represents an increase of 308 
students or 4.7 percent over the 6,290 
students enrolled at the university in 
the fall of 1975. 

Of the total enrollment at Nor- 
thwestern, there are 3,551 women and 
3,047 men. The enrollment figures also 
include a breakdown of classes which 
shows that Northwestern has 2,812 
freshmen, 1,026 sophomores, 750 
juniors and 991 seniors. 

Northwestern currently has 5,589 
undergraduate students enrolled, and 
the enrollment in the Graduate School 
is 1,009. 

A breakdown of the undergraduate 
students shows 2,692 in the College of 
Education; 1,119 in the College of 
Nursing; 654 in Business; 633 in Science 
and Technology and 491 in Liberal Arts. 

Dr. Arnold Kilpatrick, Northwestern 



president, said, "All of us at Nor- 
thwestern are proud of the significant 
increase in enrollment this fall, par- 
ticularly in light of officials' projections 
that the university would be ex- 
periencing declining enrollment this 
year." 

Kilpatrick expressed special 
satisfaction with the university's fresh- 
man enrollment of 2,812. "This figure 
exceeded even our most optimistic 
expectations," Kilpatrick commented. 
"We had 2,106 freshmen last year, and 
we feel that this influx of new students 
will help us to maintain a high 
enrollment level for the next several 
years." 

The Northwestern president also 
pointed out that enrollment in the 
university's College of Nursing-which 
is the largest nursing school in the 
state-increased from 1,000 last year to 



ELECTIONS FOR STATE FAIR COURT 
TOMORROW 
2nd Floor SU 



SAMPLE 
(Vote for 

Sherry Anderson 

Jeanne Baer 

Janice Barrios 

Denise Davenport 

Peggy Delery 

Yvonne Fisher 

Patty Harvey 

Jackie King 

Sharon Mack 



BALLOT 

9) 

Jeannie Middleton 
Judith Morgan 
Bonnie Outlaw 
Liz Posey 
Joani Rosenthal 
Sandy Spohn 
Garnet Sylvest 
Jane Thompson 
Vikki Young 



NSU FOOTBALL 
NSU vs. Northeast La. Univ. 
Saturday 7:30 p.m. 
Shreveport State Fair stadium 

Students admitted on I.D.'s 



Carrent/y 



The State Fair Queen and her 
court will represent NSU 
during the annual NSU-Tech 
football festivities. 



SBA Elections Oct. 8. 
Deadline for filing is Oct. 1 in 
the VP of Student Affairs 
Office. 

The last day to drop classes 
this semester is Friday , Oct. 
10 at 4:30 p.m. in Roy Hall. 



The SUGB is sponsoring a 
dance Thursday, Oct. 2 from 8 
to midnight in the Student 
Union Ballroom. 
"Crosswinds" will provide the 
music. Students will be ad- 
mitted on the ID cards and 
non-students will be charged 
$1.50 per person. 



The Box Office is now open to 
those who wish to purchase 
season tickets for the NSU 
Theatre. The box office opens 
tomorrow for "Sticks and 
Bones." The office is open 
from 1-5 every afternoon and 
is located in the lobby of the 
Little Theatre. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, September 30, 1975 



♦ 

t 

i 



By Shelley Hilton 

The Way I See It 

Good news for pedestrians 




\ ZThe readers comment ::Z d d c cZZZ ^ 



If you walk on this campus, 
especially if you have no 
alternative (that is, you don't 
have a car), and you've had to 
get to classes in the rain, then 
you know how discourteous 
some drivers can be. And if 
you've walked down almost 
any sidewalk along any of the 
streets on campus, well, then 
you've gone to classes soaked 
to the skin, and not by rain but 
by the splashing you've gotten 
when a car has come whizzing 
by. 

That's just one of the 
problems for pedestrians on 
this campus. It also seems like 
drivers don't pay any at- 



tention to the signs at the 
entrances to the campus 
which say that motorists are 
supposed to yield right of way 
to pedestrians. But then 
everyone on this campus has 
become "sign blind." (Maybe 
University Police should start 
giving tickets for this type of 
violation instead of so many 
parking violations.) 

But steps are being taken to 
help a little with these 
problems, as well as the 
traffic problem itself. Even 
though the Senate doesn't 
seem too enthusiastic about 
the ideas, Greg Ross is trying 
to get some heavily traveled 



streets, starting with Sibley 
Drive in front of the Student 
Union, closed off from motor 
vehicle traffic. 

With some 3,140 cars 
registered on this campus, 
plus the untold numbers that 
aren't registered, closing off 
more areas for strictly 
pedestrian walkways is the 
only way to give "walkers" an 
equal chance to get to classes 
on time, without getting hit or 
drenched. And this action 
would certainly improve the 
overall looks of the campus if 
these ideas were extended to 
include a large portion of the 
campus. 



Your vote counts 



A slight recap of some 
events seems necessary 
before election time. Some 
students have blown certain 
actions of certain local office 
holders totally out of 
proportion. I can't quote you 
exact statements made, but to 
my understanding this is what 
happened. And this is all that 
happened. 

The last legislative session, 
a bill was brought before the 
Louisiana State Senate that 
would have allowed state 
universities to sell beer (low 
alcoholic beverages) on 
campus. The bill was brought 
up at the end of the session and 
it never made it through, but 
: all that Senator Foshee did, to 



our knowledge, was tack on an 
amendment which, had the 
bill passed, would have ex- 
cluded Northwestern from 
those universities where it 
would have applied. The bill, 
and its amendment, died. 

This may or may not be 
important to you as a voter 
and as a student, but some 
students had expressed the 
need for this action to be 
brought to the attention of new 
students who were not here 
when it took place. 

And whereas Current Sauce 
cannot and will not support 
any candidate, we do feel the 
students of Northwestern have 
the right to know what has 



happened in the past so that 
they can make their own 
decisions when they go to the 
polls in November to vote. 

Speaking of which, any 
student who has not registered 
to vote is urged to do so (by 
Current Sauce) before Oct. 1, 
which is tomorrow. The 
Natchitoches Parish 
Registrar of Voters office is 
located in the Parish Cour- 
thouse downtown and will be 
open today and tomorrow until 
4:30 p. m. October 1 is the 
deadline for registering to 
vote in the upcoming elec- 
tions; the voter registration 
books must be closed one 
month prior to the election. 



To the Editor, 

In reading yesterdays 
(September 16, 1975) Current 
Sauce, I came across the 
article, "How do you live in 
Natchitoches." My following 
comments are in reference to 
the second paragraph which 
concerned the University Post 
Office. Either your in- 
formation is incorrect or I 
have just witnessed the ex- 
ception to University Post 
Office mail service. If my 
memory serves me correctly, 
the Current Sauce is 
distributed on the NSU 
campus on Tuesdays, usually 
in the afternoon. If this is still 
so, and letters and packages 
"usually lose a day (or 
possibly more) when you go 
through the University Post 
Office," how on earth did I 
receive the September 16, 1975 
issue of the Current Sauce 
today, Wednesday, September 
17, 1975? It was mailed from 
the NSU Post Office. 

In my opinion, a few 
questions, which should have 
been posed add answered in 
your article, include: 

1) What time each day is 
mail picked up from the 
University Post Office? 

2) What time each day is 
mail picked up from the 
"outside boxes" by "the 
downtown postal people?" 

3) What time or times each 
day does mail leave the City of 
Natchitoches headed in what 
directions of the state or 
United States and by what 
means of transportation? 

4) How long does a letter or 
package stay in the Nat- 



KNWD is on the air! 



I At long last, they're on the 
air. At least they should be on 
the air. KNWD-FM Stereo got 

an OK from the Federal 
Communications Commission 

; to begin equipment checks, 

r which for all intent and pur- 
poses means that the station 

•can go on the air pending 
inspection by the FCC and 

ifuial licensing. 

H 

[ As it stands now, when 
^everyone picks up this issue of 
Current Sauce, KNWD-FM 
: will have been on the air since 
3b a. m. 



The only special programs 
which have already been 
scheduled for the opening 
weeks of the station are a 
progressive country show on 
Sunday from 3 to 6 p. m. and a 
rhythm and blues show from 9 
to 12 p. m. on Mondays and 
Wednesday. 

Of course, everything at 
KNWD is still in the planning 
stages, and they're a little 
short handed pending their D. 
J.'s (some of them) receiving 
their licenses. There are still 
some openings on the staff for 
anyone who qualifies as a D. J. 



KNWD 
Stereo FM 

91.7 
24 hours 



Monday through Friday 
6 to 9 a. m. — Live; 
9 a. m. to 3 p.m.— Auto 

mation; 

3p.m. to 3 a. m. — Live; 
3 to 6 a.m.— Automation. 



Saturday 
3 a. m. to 6 p. m. — Auto 

mation; 
6 p. m. to 3 a. m. — Live. 

Sunday 
3 a. m. to 3 p. m. — Auto 

mation; 
3 p. m. to 3 a. m. — Live. 



WELCOME 
STUDENTS 
FACULTY 

CORDIALLY INVITED 
ATTEND OUR NEW 1976 
SHOWING OCT. 2-4 
ADDED ATTRACTION WILL 



NEW 



COMPACT 



ii 



GHEVETTE 



CHEVROLET, 



TEXAS AT THIRD 



352-2338 



chitoches Downtown Post 
Office, the East Natchitoches 
Station, or the Northwestern 
Station, once it has been 
deposited in these stations? 

5) What amount of time is 
lost in mail delivery because 
of : a) incorrect addresses, b) 
careless wrapping, c) postal 
carrier transportation 
trouble, d) insufficient 
postage, e) lack of ZIP code? 

6) What are the window- 
service hours at all three Post 
Office Stations in Nat- 
chitoches? 

I think that a good deal of 
the time people want to blame 
others for their failure to 
accept personal respon- 
sibility. It is each persons 
responsibility to put a correct 
mailing address on a letter, to 
wrap a package securely for 
mailing, to include the ZIP 
Code (which is available in 
most instances upon request), 
and to mail letters and 
packages so that they leave 
Natchitoches the desired day 

In my opinion, your article 
placed unjust cause for slow 
mail service only on the 
University Post Office. It did 
not place any cause on the 
entire United State Postal 
Service or the individual 
person. 

If in my comments I have 
made any incorrect 
statements about your article, 
what it said, or the University 
Post Office, I extend my 
apologies. If not, someone else 
has made incorrect 
statements. 

Name withheld by request. 

( Editors Note: You're right. 



there were a lot of questions 
prompted but not posed by 
that article, but you've given 
me quite a task to answer all 
your questions. But I will try. 

From talking to the postal 
authorities at the downtown 
post office and to personnel at 
both the university station and 
the station in East Nat- 
chitoches, this is what I was 
told. 

Mail arrives in Natchitoches 
only once a day, from two 
directions: 5:30 a.m. from 
Alexandria and 8 a.m. (a 



small amount) from 
Shreveport. Likewise, mail 
only leaves Natchitoches once 
a day: 5.30 p.m. to Shreveport 
and 7:30 p.m. to Alexandria. 
So it seems that the NSU 
station is no slower than the 
other two stations, just that be 
being in a small town the mail 
doesn't get the several arrival 
and departure times usually- 
found in larger cities. This is 
where our mistake happened 
to be. 

Furthermore, mail arrives 
at the NSU station at 8 a.m. 



from downtown. 



Natchitoches 
Post Office 



The senate of Northwestern 
State University met on 
September 17, 1975, for an 
emergency session. The 
meeting was called to order at 
6:30 p.m. by Greg Ross. 

The purpose of the meeting 
was to appoint members to 
various SBA committees. 

Thos appointed include: 

Black Studies Sub- 
committee—Peggy Delery, 
Robert Johnson, Ronald 
Price, Carol Martin; 

Campus Beautification 
Committee— Lester Punch, 
Martin Fontenot, Shelly La 
Fleur ; Wanda Payadue; 

Campus Security Relations 
and Traffic Committee— J. 
Gregory Ross, Terry Bennett, 
Wanda Payadue; 

Discipline Committee- 
James Gregory Ross, Shelly 
La Fleur , Robert Johnson, 
Martin Fontenot; 

Distinguished Lecture 
Series-^James Gregory Ross, 



SBA at a glance 



(or can be trained) and 
members of the music staff 
and a whole news staff, in- 
cluding a news director, as 
needed. 

It's been a long time 
coming, but it should be worth 
the waiting we did. If you 
hadn't gotten the message 
before this, KNWD is a stereo, 
FM station and will be playing 
better music than what you 
would normally get on an AM 
station. Their frequency is 91.7 
and it ought to be good. And it 
will definitely keep getting 
better. 



RFFI FrTlON 

KEKTEC 




A column of personal comments by NSU Campus Ministers. This week's 
column is by Father John Wakeman, Pastor of Holy Cross Campus Church. 

difference?" 



I've been thinking lately 
about the disappearance of the 
clean, sharp line — the 
blurring of the distinctions 
between things. I don't know 
what boundaries or barriers 
or lines really hold any more. 
We're all sufficiently blase 
now about pushing our ear- 
thbound frontiers skyward 
into outer space. Meanwhile, 
our inner space, the mind with 
its secret environments, is 
being busily probed by the 
spelunkers of inner man, the 
psycologists. Apparently 
nothing is exempt. 

There are some lines that 
we don't even want to think 
about eliminating. Taboos, the 
grosser aberrations, the really 
heinous sins. Nothing like the 
childish compulsions to step or 
not to step on the lines of the 
sidewalk. There are, on the 
other hand, some boundaries 
that confine us simply because 
we don't know what is beyond 
— the terra incognita — like 
outer space used to be. 

Timidity fences us in 
("Let's chunk everything and 
move to Alaska?), although 
shifting social directions is 




common enough. The other 
day a very stable young man 
was in my office discussing a 
change (he's in the middle of 
it) in his life style as casually 
as he would discuss a change 
to a different automobile. 

Physical characteristics 
box us in unreasonably. Whole 
mythologies have been con- 
structed and passionately 
defended. Race, for instance. 

Most of our reformers are 
horizon extenders, or, if you 
like, line erasers. Even the 
"vive la difference" cry 
celebrating our sexuality is 
matched these days by in- 
sistent voices shouting, "What 



The old body-soul 
dichotomy, a sturdy reliable 
for generations of moralists, is 
anathema to contemporary 
philosophers. Basics are a 
concern here. Precisely what 
do we mean by "inside" or 
"outside". Those friends of 
ours addicted to rigorous 
thinking, the mathematicians, 
invented a new discipline, 
topology, to deal with the 
question. Yes, I do feel as if I 
were sliding on a Mobius strip. 

And then we have the in- 
creasingly fuzzy lines between 
good and evil, right and 
wrong. What seemed plain 
and simple to us years back 
now appears exceedingly 
subtle and complex. 

My window overlooks a 
cemetery. That peaceful 
scene brings to mind at least 
one distinction I'm sure of ... 
and then, I think of this week's 
news about Karen Quinlan. 
They don't know if she's dead 
or alive. Her body is being 
sustained by machines and the 
doctors say her brain is gone. 
Her parents think they should 
pull the plug. 



Jay Garcia, Jane Thompson, 
Stan Haynes, Brenda H. 
Crawford; 

Elections Board— Jay 
Garcia, Joani Rosenthal, 
Katherine Pierson, Lillian 
Priest, Jane Thompson, David 
Walker, Stan Gates; 

Food Service Committee- 
Terry Bennett, Stan Gates, 
Terry Downs , Ricky Wiley, 
Yvonne Fisher, Debbie 
Hawkins;' 

Housing Committee— John 
Dempsey; 

Executive Investigation 
Committee-no members 
appointed; 

Student Loan Committee- 
Clinton Davis, Debbie 
Hawkins, Paul Hebert, 
Barbara Holmes, Mary 
McCormick; 

School Spirit Committee- 
Robert Johnson, Mary Mc- 
Cormick, Paul Hebert, Terry 
Downs; 

State Fair Committee- 
Paula Jones, Joani Rosenthal, 
Vickie Young, Peggy Delery, 
Paul Hebert, Clinton Davis; 

Committee on Com- 
mittees—James Gregory 
Ross, Robert Johnson; 

Academic and Professional 
Standards Committee- 
Ronald Price, Clinton Davis; 

Artists Series Committee- 
Shawn Tillman, Barbara 
Holmes, Paula Jones; 

Assembly Committee- 
Dock Voorhies; 

Commencement Com- 
mittee—Lester Punch; 

Library Committee— David 
Walker, Carol Martin; 

Student Publications 
Committee— Lester Punch, 
Yvonne Fisher, Robert 
Johnson, Debbie Hawkins, 
Shelly La Fleur; and 

Student Welfare Com- 
mittee—Martin Fontenot, 
Stan Gates, David Walker. 
Meeting adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Carol L. Martin 
Peggy Delery 

(Editor's Note: There are 
still openings on the Housing, 



When you're really 
hungry ask for the 

BIG MEAL 




2S< 



all for 



BIG MAC 
LARGE FRIES 
DRINK 

$ltOO With Coupon 



115 HWY. 1 SOUTH 
PHONE 352-7474 



and le, I 

from downtown at 2 p. m g 

p.m. on Mondays \&Jr\ A 
Fridays. After 4 p. m . Prj) * /i 
all university mail must U. 
in the outside boxes si 
won't get sent on its way , The S 
Monday, at 2 p.m. ir we( 

Window hours are:jght, S. 

Down Vty wl 

Monday through Thur- V^J 
sday 7:45 a.m. to 4:3(7 g skat 
Friday 7:45 a.m. to 5 A S 

Saturday 9 a.m. to li T?.' 
.. . 1 ctives. 

(co^ued^pag e J emon: 

*rthepl 

;ig Siste 
Electe 

Executive lnvestigay ere: ' 
Assembly and c iophomo 
mencement Committ^ 1 " 56 
Students interested i n a «preseni 
considered for these va^' se 
cies should file an appiic^ec^ 
in the SBA office or co^ re - 
SBA President Greg Ross 0p norr -° 
member of the sturdy 
senate.) spreser 
harpt 
Sjpresen 



The senate of Northwes 
State University met j^nna 
September 22, 1975. [tne \y< 
meeting was called to ord^ we 
6:30 p.m. by Greg Ross. J Cox 
Haynes, David Walker, P^ bert ' 
Jones, and Lester Punch T^a^ms 

3b f nt . p . The Si 

Joani Rosenthal repor efeated 

on State Fair. 

Greg Ross stated 

Student Academic Cou^q-^ 

met here at NSU on Sept^*** 

Old Business: 

Rosenthal stated that we l, 

to elect two (2) repre^^. 

tatives from the SBA for. . 

Lady of the Bracelet Pagei*. 

Garcia made a motion tha . 

_ nipus t 

vote on the nominees, Pe j ^ 

Delery, Rose Sliman, SuaT , 
live rel 

Johnson and Joan Banks. ' ^ £ 
motion was seconded . 
Price. The RepresentaC e ' 
are Peggy Delery and 
Banks. 

New Business: G c * e ' 
Palmer from KNWD a*' c * nt 
that we come visit the Rr e " ts - 
Stat ion and see e ™ on 
progress being made. if* 
Palmer asked the senate m - to 



ptist 
cordir 



an extension on the loan. "J 10 a 
Ross appointed i 
Voorhies to the asseirfj"^ 
committee. Stan Gates m<? P- m 
that we accept Ross's lesper; 
pointment. Wiley seconcough F 
Motion passed. rinesck 
Joani Rosenthal stated tr, and 
the time for the retakeved fo 
pictures will be Monday 
between 8 a.m. and 11 a.r 

Rickey Wiley 
motion to adjourn. Secoif J>- 
by Delery. Meeting ad i our i mas 
7:13 p.m. , rt 

Respectfully submitf^noi 

Carol L-Ma^d 



B 

maie msth 



Current Sauce 



Steve Colwell 
Managing Editor 

Philip Timothy 

Sports Editor 

Joani Rosenthal 

News Editor 



Shelley Hilton 

Editor 

Doug Bell 

Business Manager 

Rodney Wise 

Advertising Manager 

Gary Wise 
Circulation Manager 



Kathie Coffey 

Assistant News Editor 

Colette Oldmixon 
Assistant News Editor 



John Wright 
Photographer 

Michael Alexander 
Photographer 



Franklin I. Presson 

Adviser 



I it MM official publication of ine s ' uden ' nJ TIH 
NtnnwnTirn State University Natchitoches. Lo "'*''„j po* 
newspaper is entered at uctni class matter at the Natenmx. 



Currant Sauc 
Northwestern Stat 



Office under an act at Marc* J, t ^ M 
Currant Sauce is published every Tuesday durino the fall >nd # 
semesters with the exception of Holidays and testinfl ""'"rLitocI* 
weekly durinathe summer semester It is printed at tha Nat 



Times, Tie Third Street, Natchitoches La 
Subscriptions are tl.Sb par year, payable in advance 
Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts 



and 



Scien'" 
me** 




Loners to the editor are invited and contributions are » 
■ n dents, faculty and staH and from student • r «» n ' 1 *"„" de red 
muet be signed and no mare than see words to be con 
publication. Names will be withheld upon request, 
Tb* StaH of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit at 
^•^ea^ournalisticsnM^ridava^ 



Id lro<» L 




Cane River Needle Art 



NEEDLEPOINT 
LATCH HOOK RUGS 
CREWEL EMBROIDERY 
BEGINNER NEEDLEPOINT 
CUSTOM DESIGNED 




/ 

CLASSES 
NEEDLEPOINT 



PHONE 357-0*» 



(459 JEFFERSON ST. NATCHITOCHES rnuns. 

§r3^r3s£T3^*c^ 



Tuesday. September 30. 1975. CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



entA, TTK<t> AKA QX TTX 

3 a^k — Greek Review 

'"fy Z$B KKH» ITT 



m. prj 
must be. 



AUG /r^ 

— TKE 



Alpha Lambda Delta 
announces officers 



>Xe S, o SIGMA KAPPA 

k »ay i The Sigma Kappas held 

jieir weekly meeting Sunday 

1 are-.jght, Sept. 21. A slumber 

Downyty will be held Oct. 10 to 

tveal the identity of the 

j Jedges' Big Sisters. 

°* ;3 <A skating party was held 
to 5 

to u 



ALPHA PHI ALPHA 

On Sept. 11 eight young men 
were initiated into the 
Sphinxmen Pledge Club of 
Theta Chi Chapter of Alpha 
Phi Alpha. They were Melvin 
Beasley, Gary Butler, Larry 
Butler, George Dixon, 
Gregory Dudley, Nora 
Listach, Ronald Price, and 
^gMuremony was held Sept. 25 Rickey Wiley, 
^^jr the pledges to receive their Elected pledge officers 



kept. 28 for the pledges and 
Stives. A drop letter 



jig Sisters' drop letters. 
^ Elected social chairmen 
estlgjjrere: Rosemary Wilson, 
d c ophomore representative; 
, mmjtt jenise Davenport, junior 
,d in Representative; and Wanda 

iese va^* senior representative. 
app|j ci 3ected program chairmen 
or corf ere: Debbie Scott, 
sg Ross ophorcore representative; 
e stu^ky Garrett, junior 
•presentative; and Dona 
;ha rpentier , senior 
ortnwesgjresentative. 
y met ponjia Brombly was Pledge 



1975. 



(the Week. Sunshines of the 



A to ordfygjj were Alumni Sisters : S. 
: Ross. ! Cox> ^ Wood) Debbie 
iUter ' ^ebert, and Mary Lynn 
™ ch fcnson. 

The Sigmas have an un- 
1 re P° r e feated record of 2-0 in in- 

■amural football, 
stated . 

tic CoiT 1 

on SepH 



were: Greg Dudley, 
president; Rickey Wiley, vice- 
president; Ronald Price, 
secretary; Nora Listach, 
treasurer; Larry Butler, 
chaplain; Gary Butler, 
parliamentarian; George 
Dixon, assistant secretary; 
and Melvin Beasley, reporter. 

The little brothers attended 
church Sunday at First 
Baptist Church on North 
Street. 

OMEGA PSI PHI 

The new officers of Omega 
Psi Phi for the fall semester 
are: Reginald Jones, 
president; Roscoe Lewis, 
secretary; Terry Johnson, 
treasurer; and Wendell 
Robinson, chaplain. 

The Lampados also worked 
on one of their community 



s: 

hat we I 
) repre 
SBA for 1 



ampus religious 
jgroups set activities 



Many times one hears 

Ments complain that their 

I t p ligious denomination does 

.. J* ithing for them. On this 
itiontha ... , „ , 

nees Pe" 1 ! 3113 can har( ^y be a 
' I mplaint. There are several 
an, SuuT ,. . 

Banks re hgious youth group or 

„, . ,'ilers one can become in- 
conded , . 

resentaC ed in - 

y and j^ptist Student Union — 
wording to Miss Myra 
ss . Qilledge, director of the BSU, 
^ center is open to all 

it the R/fe 11 * 8 - 0" e can dr°P m ^ny 
j see B Monday-Thursday from 8 
made f. to 10 p. m. ; Friday from 
> senate 111 - to midnight; Saturday 
he loan. m 10 a - m - to midnight and 

ted from 1 to 6 P- m - 

, aS seiri ( ' nes day the BSU closes at 

JatesnJP- m - 

Ross's /espers are held Monday 
r secontough Friday at 6 p. m. On 
linesday, during the noon 
[ stated to, and a free luncheon is 
: retakeifed for commuters. 
Monday_ 

nd 11 a.i e BSU 43 locate d just 
made toss the street from Watson 

n. Secoif^ry- 

ig adjour Church of Ch™* ~ Rey - 
Unas Jones said students of 

y submit 1 denomination can become 
rol L. MaP^d m the Church of 
^ m ^Jfist Student Devotional. 
* group meets every 
Ursday at 7:30 p. m. in Rm. 
f of the Student Union. 
Hup meetings consist of 
sgs, hymns, prayers and a 
I "otional service. 

episcopalian — The Can- 
| bury Association is a group 
students, faculty and staff 
o meet for discussions, 
Wship and worship. Ac- 
Hing to Father Harvey 
fln, pastor of Trinity 
!>scopal Church, the group 
*tts every Wednesday at 6 
to. in the parish hall for 



iager 



inager 



mager 

ht 

ler 



snder 



dinner, table Eucharist, and 
discussions. The hall is 
located at 533 Second St. 

Holy Cross Catholic Church 
— Holy Cross has been 
recently assigned a new 
pastor - Father John 
Wakeman of Alexandria. 
According to Father 
Wakeman, Holy Cross is 
always open to students, 
faculty and staff. 

Mass is offered on weekdays 
at 5 p. m. Weekend Masses are 
held on Saturday evenings at 

5 and on Sunday at 10:30 a. 
m. and 6:30 p. m. Con- 
versation and refreshments 
are offered after weekend 
Masses. 

Holy Cross is located at 129 
Second St. 

United Methodist — Rev. 
Jim Jones, director of the 
Wesley Foundation, said that 
the Foundation, located next 
door to Lauw's Gulf Station on 
College Ave., is open from 2 to 
9 p. m. Monday to Friday and 
from 6-10 p. m. on Saturday 
and Sunday. 

Every Wednesday at 7 a. m. 
a prayer breakfast is held at 
the Foundation. On Wed- 
nesday nights, different 
programs are held. The first 
Wednesday of every month a 
supper is served and a 
speaker is usually presented. 

Presbyterian — According 
to Rev. James Collie, pastor of 
the First Presbyterian 
Church, there is no youth 
center or organization 
sponsored by his church. He 
said he is available for con- 
sultation with both faculty and 
students. Services are held at 
his church on Sunday at 11 a. 
m. The church is located at 
Bienville. 



loches 



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point o» « 
sidered ■ 





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STORE & 
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SAVE VOIR SALES 
TICKETS FOR 

, 10% 
DISCOUNT 

I IT THE 

PitkU UttA 



projects Saturday, Sept. 22 at 
the J. S. Clark Nursery. The 
project included painting the 
building and general yard 
work. 

KAPPA SIGMA 

After a fine week of Rush led 
by Steve Woods, Rush 
chairman, Kappa Sigma has 
31 new pledges. 

Twelve members of the 
chapter enjoyed a week in the 
sun at Kappa Sigma's national 
convention held in Miami, Fla. 
during August. 

The members are now 
preparing for the Tech- 
Weekend parties to be held at 
the NSU-Tech game. Earth 
will provide the music at one 
party. 

Kappa Sigma is undefeated 
in intramural play by winning 
over Pi Kappa Phi No. 1, 
Kappa Sigma No. 2 and Kappa 
Alpha No. 1 and No. 2. 

The members of Kappa Sig 
would like to thank their 
dream court for helping them 
during Rush. 

Kappa Sigma had a chapter 
exchange with Phi Mu last 
Thursday. Plans are in the 
making for more exchanges 
with the other sororities in the 
near future. 



DELTA ZETA 

The pledge class held its 
bake sale last Thursday night 
in the dorm. 

The pledges elected Louise 
Smith the first Active of the 
Week and awarded her the 
bracelet at the pep rally. 

The actives elected Julie 
Renkin Pledge of the Week. 

DZ has an overall league 
record of 1-1 in intramural 
football. 

PI KAPPA PHI 

The Beta Omicron Chapter 
of Pi Kappa Phi has pledged 
five more men for the fall 
semester, bringing the total 
membership of the pledge 
class to 27. The new pledges 
are Billy Brown, John 
Eubanks, Don Hall, Charlie 
Jackson, and George LaHood. 

The chapter is making plans 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

The Epsilon Upsilon 
Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon 
invited its Board of Trustees 
to a special meeting on Sun- 
day, Sept. 21. Pesky Hill, our 
advisor, attended along with 
the other trustees. 

TKE voted to form an 
auxiliary organization to be 
known as "Teke Little 
Sisters." Sylvia Newsom was 
voted in as fraternity 
sweetheart. New member 
Perry Lopez was unanimously 
accepted into the chapter. A 
Three Fires ceremony for all 
new members was held last 
Friday. 

PHI BETA SIGMA 

Phi Beta Sigma opened its 
intramural football action 
Wednesday by defeating KA 
No. 1 24-13. Most of the 



Alpha Lambda Delta an- 
nounced its officers for the 
1975-76 school year at an in- 
formal meeting held last 
Monday night. The officers 
are Jennifer Karr, president; 
Angie Herbert vice- 
president; Lissa Parsons, 
secretary; Kara Kruse, 
treasurer; Mary Lou O'Byrne, 
historian; Karen McCollister, 
off -campus representative ; 
Colette Oldmixon, editor; and 
Maxine Ehrke, social 
chairman. 

The chapter decided to hold 
its meetings on the second 
Monday of every month at 
6:45 p.m. in the Queen's Room 
of the Student Union. 

Membership certificates 



were passed out at the 
meeting. Certificates for 1973 
and '74 initiates are being held 
by Jennifer Karr. For more 
information call her at 5537. 

A tentative calendar was 
drawn up and various ac- 
tivities for the year were 
discussed. 



Alpha Lambda Delta is an 
honorary society for 
sophomore women who have 
maintained a 3.5 scholastic 
average during their fresh- 
man year. Mrs. Mamie 
Trunzler is the chapter's 
advisor. 





COME BY AND SEE OUR SELtCTION OF 

BOOKS, CARDS, GIFTS, AND PARTY 
GOODS 



409 Bienville Street 



BEHIND GIBSONS 



352 5014 



for a trip to Thibodeaux for the damage was done by the 
Nicholls State game to support Babers-to-Palmer 



the Demons. Beta Omicron 
will participate with the Delta 
Omicron Chapter of Pi Kappa 
Phi at Nichols State in many 
weekend functions. 

Last Tuesday the pledges 
found out who their big 
brothers were in a Big 
Brother-Little Brother 
ceremony. 

mm a 




com- 
bination. Henry rifled three 
touchdown passes to speedy 
Ronald Palmer, who caught 
eight passes for 125 yards. 

The team played KA No. 2 
Monday. The game proved to 
be a hard fought battle that 
ended with Phi Beta winning 
20-12. 

With Andre "Tuffy" Spivey 
and James Wilson leading the 
way, Henry Babers got 
through the KA line for the 
winning touchdown. Palmer 
was on the receiving end of a 
couple of Babers" tosses again. 

The chapter will be spon- 
soring a record hop each 
Sunday night at P&V Cafe on 
Lake St. Admission is 50 cents. 




m 

BUY ONE FOOD ITEM PfflFFl I 

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IN FROSTED MUGS!! 



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NEW OFFICERS - Pi Kappa Phi's new officers 

for the 1975-76 school year are standing: Johnny 
Lazarone, vice-president; Scott Roach, president; 
Bert Nichols, treasurer; kneeling: Chris Shaw, 
secretary; Mike Matte, warden; Johnny Murray, 
historian; and Dolphy Harkins, chaplain, not 
pictured. (Staff photo by John Wright) 



A Qualified Team Working For You 




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Hwy. 1 South g Robjeline Road 



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Broadmoor Shopping Center 
Phone 352-4001 



VOTE 
No. 40 
RE-ELECT 
PAUL 
FOSHEE 
SENATOR 



VOTE 

No. 40 
RE-ELECT 
PAUL 
FOSHEE 
SENATOR 



8 Million app. for Athletic Complex at NSU. 
Increases of 1% million per year in NSU budget. 
$642,000 Recreation Complex at NSU 
243,000 Meat Processing Lab NSU 
131,500 for Diagnostic Lab NSU 

1.3 million for renovations NSU. 
A Port Comm. for Natchitoches 

6.5 million for roads in Natchitoches Parish the last 4 years. 
A free 4 lane highway connecting North and South Louisiana . 

6.4 million for Parks and Receation in Natchitoches. 



Paul Foshee is a tried and proven public servant 
and has demonstrated his ability to get things 

done. 

KEEP PAUL FOSHEE'S SENIORITY IN THE 
SENATE WORKING FOR YOU. 

31st DISTRICT - GRANT - NATCHITOCHES - WINN - RED RIVER 
PARISHES AND WARDS 7-10-11 NORTH RAPIDES 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, September 30, 1975 

State Fair activities 
to fea ture Enterta iners 



by Randy Carter 

The Entertainers of NSU is 
"made up of students from the 
entire university representing 
several majors in the 
college," said Dr. William A. 
Hunt, Associate Professor of 
Music and Director of Choral 
Activites and Sponsor of The 
Entertainers. 

The group, sponsored by 
external affairs, traveled to 



over 70 concerts throughout 
the state last year. 

Formed in Aug. of 1974, the 
Entertainers sang and played 
at high schools, allumni 
banquets and for the students 
of NSU. Just recently, the 
Entertainers played for the 
new students and freshmen in 
the Student Union Ballroom on 
Aug. 24. 



20 e WASH 

NATCHITOCHES' ONLY 
DISCOUNT WASHETERIA 

WITH 
ATTENDANT ON DUTY 
8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY 
700 COLLEGE AYE. 

SIBLEY'S 

DISCOUNT WASHETERIA 
352-9441 



The group contains a bass 
and a lead guitar with drums 
and a piano and vocals. 

The student assistant 
director of the group is Faren 
Raborn. The other members 
are: Bucky Dunbar, Kim 
Faubus, Don Hall, Ricky 
Jackson, Diane Mclnnis, 
Sonja Tolar, James Westly, 
Mike Wilson, Kathy Cornwell, 
Lee Ponder and Suzanne 
Johnson. 

There are two groups of 12 
students that make up the 
Entertainers. The En- 
tertainers II are back-up 
personnel for the first group. 
"If we lose a drummer, we 
have another drummer," 
explained Dr. Hunt. 

The back-up students are: 
Paul Allen, Kay Baumgart- 
ner, Willanne Beverley, 
Laurie Butler, Scotti Dawson, 
Charles Jackson, Richard 
Rudd, Loretta Telsee, Waynon 
Temple, and Luke BrowUette. 

Near future plans have been 
made and the group is going to 
be very busy. This Friday, 26, 
the group played at NSU 
Union Ballroom. Oct. 4, The 
Entertainers are playing for 
The Alumni Foundation in 
Shreveport for the football 
game against Northwestern. 
The group on Oct. 17 and 18 
will be in Shreveport for the 
game against Tech and for 
the State Fair. 




Puppetteers pl as u u 
State Fair shows 



The Northwestern State 
University Puppeteers will 
appear at the Education 
Building on the State Fair 
Grounds Oct. 4. at 5:30 p.m. 
Their appearance is spon- 
sored by the NSU department 
of External Affairs in con- 
junction with NSU Alumni 
Day. 

The NSU Puppeteers are 
one of the few organizations of 
this type that are available to 
travel state wide. Their most 
recent tour took them to 
Morgan City where they 
performed as part of the 
Shrimp and Petroleum 
Festival. 

The Puppeteers' show, 
which is a repeat of their 
Morgan City presentation, is 
geared to people of all ages. It 
will include skits based on 
such well-known songs as 
"Kung Fu Fighting," "Hey, 
Mr. Custer," and "Battle of 



New Orleans." old r 
programs such as 
"Mysterious Traveler " 
sources of some of the 
peteers' material. 

The organization 
eluding a 
puppets, 



byPhili 
Sauce Sf 
We final 
istfS," said 
vanet y of jjams aft 
mcludi ng rodnustupse 
glove puppets, to gi Ve a^, Clevelaj 
dimension to their progr was ex 
This will be their third. u t our 
pearance in Shreveport. £ » con t 
are scheduled to perform kad 19 f, 
the Alexandria Mall Snight . s 
Halloween Special in ,, y ^ d 3 
October. " 

Performing in Shrews, but 
are Vicky H.ce, ^ ^ 
manager, Morgan City- *\\ f 
Stanley DeRidderjKim'ig. ™ J 
Morgan City; Urry Sun^e J,ey 
Shreveport; and Kelvin KT t 
Shreveport. Faculty ad£, Sm f 
of the University Puppetf r 6 " 10 / 
is Michael S. Corris7 » 
Assistant Professor of SpT 

and Journalism at NSU r . ^ C . 

Jtly tookc 



University Played 



scores, 
o>ff t 



hold open housed 



ROCKIN* AND ROLLING'— The 
Entertainers for 1975-76 are (I. to r) 
Susanne Johnson, Don Hall, Faren 
Raborn, Ricky Jackson, Lee Pon- 
(Pho to graph compliments 



der, Bucky Dumbar, and James 
Westly. (Top to bottom) Mike 
Wilson, Diane Mclnnis, Kim Faubus, 
Sonja Tolar and Cathy Cromwell. 

of the NSU News Bureau) 



'You Can't Take It With You' 

Theater production cast 



Imp's Curl Beauty Shop 

1st FLOOR STUDENT UNION 
BUILDING NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 

INTRODUCING NEW HAIR STYLIST 

BILL WOODS 

OPEN FOR LATE APPOINTMENTS MONDAY & TH0RSDAY 

ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY WORK. 

PHONE 357-5451 



by Randy Carter 
"You Can't Take It With 
You", scheduled to open Nov. 
12-15 at the NSU Little 
■ Theatre, has been cast. 

Over 30 people tried out for 
"one of the comedy favorites 
of all time," said Dr. E. 
Robert Black, director of the 
play and Head of the Speech 
and Journalism Dept. at NSU. 



The cast 
Baumgartner 



is 
as 



Kay 
Penny; 



Hollie Hardeman as Essie; 
Jackie Hebert as Alice; Marie 
Parham as Gay; Fran Walker 
as Mrs. Kirby; Gene Krane as 
Olga; Michael Thomas as 
Grandpa; Randy Pigott as 
Paul; Randy Carter as Tony; 
Dennis Bourgeois as Mr. De 
Pinna; Kelvin Kerr as Ed; 
Samuel Scott as Donald; Mark 
Lumadue as Boris Kolenkhov; 
Jim Morgan as Mr. Kirby; 
Thomas Urena as Henderson; 
Bob Gilmore as G-Man; Tom 
Jones as G-Man (Jim); Ric 
Mayer as G-Man (Mac), and 
Annie Lee as Rheba. 

The crew is: stage 
Manager, Tina LaCaze; 
Construction Crew Head, is 
open; Property Head, Thomas 
Little; Make-up Head, Alice 
Magers; Lighting Head, Ric 
Mayer; Costume Head, Marc 
Longlois, and Sound Head is 
Cindy Morris. 

Michael Corriston will head 
the crews as Technical 
Director for the hilariously 



funny , fast moving comedy, 
while Bob Cox is designing the 
set. 

Dr. Black said, a "genuine 
appreciation is extended to all 
who participated in the 
readings" for the play. Black 
continued, "to the new people 
who tried out, I want you to 
know that your participation 
is not only welcomed but is 
needed. We (the theatre) will 
look forward to you joining the 
group." 



The University Players will 
sponsor an Open House at 8 
p.m. tomorrow in the Green 
Room of the Fine Arts 
Building. All students are 
cordially invited to attend and 
refreshments will be served. 

The purpose of the Open 
House is to acquaint the 
students, particularly the new 
ones, with the NSU Theatre 
and the University Players. 
The students will be treated to 
a slide presentation of past 
NSU productions as well as a 
guided tour of the Theatre. 
They are also invited to watch 



rehearsal of "Sticks 
Bones," our entry in 
year's American Coll 
Theatre Festival. tan Foste 
i..full sp 

The University Players «t staten 
striving to create a njwestern 
active interest in the Thed 
among the students of Ralotaboi 
and the community asloping a 
whole. All students are urjie Demoi 
to attend this Open Houscter, a 6-f 
the hope that they vmore ou 
discover that participationod for t 
the Theatre will be a utive ga 
thwhile part of their colfctern's I* 
career. rmer 



in 



The readers commert* 

(continued from page 2) 



East Natchitoches Station 
Monday through Friday 8 
a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Saturday 8 a.m. to noon 
NSU Station 

Monday through Friday 9 
a.m. to 5 p.m. 




Library receives 
DuCournau donation 

and the labeling of the books 
for shipment to the university. 



SILVER EAGLE 
MINING CO. 



352-9331 





LAYAWAY 
AVAILABLE ON 
ONE RING OR 
THE SET. 

CARTER'S 
JEWELRY 

114 Kwy.1 S. 
Ph. 352-8940 



A large shipment of books 
from San Francisco, dating 
back to the 1770's has just 
arrived at the Eugene P. 
Watson Library on the NSU 
campus, according to John 
Price, Head of Special 
Collections at Northwestern. 

"The package of books, 
weighing over a ton, was 
donated to the university by J. 
A. DuCournau, as a gift to 
Northwestern," said Price. 

DuCournau, a former vice 
president of the Wells Fargo 
Bank in San Francisco, now 
lives at the Hope Plantation in 
Natchitoches Parish. 
DuCournau, who is the oldest 
living captain of a Nor- 
thwestern football team, and 
his wife ended up in Nat- 
chitoches really by chance. 
They were passing through 
town on their way to England 
for a vacation when they 
stopped at the plantation to 
spend a few days and they 
enjoyed it so much here that 
they just decided to stay. 

Price flew to San Francisco 
to take care of the packaging 



John D. Boden, vice 
president of the Wells Fargo 
Bank assisted Price in 
preparing the books for 
shipment. "Boden spoke very 
highly of Ducournau while I 
was in San Francisco," Price 
said. 

The only cost to Nor- 
thwestern was shipment of the 
books and travel expenses in 
arranging that transportation. 

The package of the books 
contains topics of art and 
history, some of which are no 
longer in print. 

The books will go on exhibit 
at the library some time this 
semester. 

"The gift comes at a good 
time," said Price, "because of 
the hard economic times and 
the limited budget the library 
has." 

"The Louisiana Room is 
dependent on gifts such as this 
because buying books would 
be too expensive for the 
University's budget," said 
Price. 



as throu 
and C 
hwesten 
(closed noon to 1 p.m.) 4 Ballan 
I was told at the NSU sta, persona 
that the outside boxes hjg in tt 
final pick-up at about 5 fj, en p 
each day, though I for Roches, 
have seen it run a little laje r an d 
so don't let 5 p.m scare yo% e p] 
from sending a letter on^ was j, 
weekends. lacked o 

And I doubt that even* A garr 
Post Office has any accutor a one 
way of telling how much tor pass 
is lost in mail deliwlocking 
because of the points passes w 
named (which seem to UNSU He 
on the individual's part, lams. " 
about the post office machj in ou 
which regularly rip lettew w j 
they are sent through andjughs." 
received marked damagejter, a ] 
mail from the post office'had a ; 

One thing I was pleas<*ge dur 
learn of was a plan of ester, w 
sumer feed-back soon tdbeDemi 
into effect. Though the tiraged 1 
sumer Service Cards arese mov 
yet ready for use, when tat SFA. 
are the public will be abJwe won 
inform the Post Officdtime o 
suggestions, questions, we wot 
complaints by filling ou 
simple card. ' 
Thank you for writing, f 
A reminder-aU letter { 
editor must be no more tl 
500 words in length to 
consider for publication. Ai 
unsigned letters cannot trthwei 
printed. If you wish to wri^ vo i] 
letter to the editor, pleased m t 



sure to sign it — we 
withhold names 
request. 



Wit 
uf 





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NATCHITOCHES- 

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Tuesday. September 30. 1975. CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



pi 

otv& 



d'iSU upsets Delta St. 14-12 



is. 
such 



Old 
as 

Traveler ' 
ome of the 
erial. 

nization 



* We found ourselves* 



' CS Pigskin Prediction Panel v 



by Philip Timothy "We were driving the ball 

Sauce Sports Editor well in the first half but we 
ffe finally found our- were making too many 
is, «s," said head coach A.L. mistakes." said Williams, 
variety ^ a f ter ^ Demons "The kid were getting some 

u n 8 rod | just upset Delta State 14- unusual penalties called 
S ' ® v * a ft Cleveland, Miss. against them and all this led to 

eir P ro grai was extremely excited the team going flat." 
eir thirdjat our beating Delta "When we went in for the 
snreveport fy' continued Williams, half I told the team that I was 
ria °P ertor ne had 19 freshmen playing disappointed in them," 
"a Mall fo^night's game. The boys Williams said. 
pecial >n jjy did a good job. Of The Demons looked like a 
' in tse we made a lot of different team when they 
' „. nrev 4(akes, but they were made emerged from the dressing 
irgan^r' r 1 s P eed - ^ boys showed room. The Demon defense 
dder- K -'Jfi of spirit 311(1 deter " wnicn 038 been a strong point 

• LarrvS Jr tion an( * after each l ° r NSU ^ season 311(1 
and Kel J*** thev are 8<>ing to be a again stopped the Statesmen. 
Facultv"" *r smarter " Northwestern allowed only 

Demons, however, did one first down in the second 

S Cor' 361 ' 00 '* 3S ^ t * 1Cy W6re *>°" 1 £ * ia ^' 
, fessorrf "Tjll off any upset in the first It would be hard to single 

sm at NSlA The Statesmen wno mt one on the 

Ljkly took a 12-0 lead on two defense. The unit which was 

^ i scores, looked as if they burned twice in the first half 

d V \3 Je o'ff to another romp, refused to let the bigger and 



more experience Statesmen 
have their way. 

The Demon defense not only 
held the Statesmen to one first 
down in the second half, but 
stopped DSU twice on fourth 
and inches. NSU's secondary 
came up with two big in- 
terceptions and the Demons 
blocked a DSU punt. 

Pat Douget got Nor- 
thwestern's first big break 
when he crashed in from his 
defensive end position to block 
a John Crawford punt. The 
Demons recovered the ball on 
the DSU 15. It took Nor- 
thwestern only two plays to 
cash it in as tailback Frank 
Haring carried two tacklers 
into the end zone with him for 
an eight-yard touchdown. 
Dennis Pendergraft added the 
extra point and the scored 
stood 12-7. 

Meanwhile two of the 19 
freshmen playing for Nor- 



V^^Foster Protects Passers 



of "Sticks 
entry in 
erican Coll 

ival. an Foster has only one 

4...full speed." 
sity Players at statement, made by 
create a nivrestern offensive line 
t in the The«h Joe Raymond Peace, 
tudents of Ralot about Foster, a fast- 
nmunity asloping offensive tackle 
dents are urpe Demons. 
Open Hous«ter, a 6-foot-2, 234-pound 
hat they wnore out of Many, got 
participationod for the second con- 
will be a Mtive game as Nor- 
of their colfctern's No. 1 individual 
inner in the offensive 



> jyi p #|» as through the efforts of 
^ "'^"ff and Co. that allowed 
hwestern quarterback 
•n to 1 p.m.) j Ballard time to throw 
t the NSU sta; personal best 210 yards 
side boxes tfeg m the 17-13 loss to 

at about 5 i, en F. Austin at 
lough I for Roches, Tex. 
run a Uttle later and the entire of- 
p.m scare yos^ protected Ballard 
; a letter on* was invisible. Ballard 
lacked only one time in 
bt that even -FA game and that was 
las any accufor a one-yard loss. 
I how much tar pass protection and 

mail deliwlocking on our play ac- 

the points passes was outstanding," 
:h seem to txNSU Head Coach A. L. 
dual's part, jams. "Stan was the 
it office macUr in our offensive line 
rly rip lettenj w ith Spencer 

through andjughs." 

rked damage^, a p re -med student 
ie post office'had a 3.85 grade point 
I was pleaseage during the spring 
; a plan of tster, was disappointed 
back soon tdbe Demons didn't win but 
rhough the toaged by the way the 
:e Cards arefce moved the football 
r use, when tet SFA. 
c will be ablwe would have had one 
Post Office time out or one more 
questions, I we would have won the 
filling on 

T 

for writing 
—all letter 
>e no more 
n length to 
mblication. Ai 

ters cannot irthwestern's Lady 
[i wish to writons volleyball team took 
;ditor, P lea ^d in the University of 
i it— -we ^Western Tournament 
names °1 last Saturday in 
tette. Northwestern and 
tied in the number of 

* won and lost, but the 
' Tigers edged out the 
°ns because they had the 

* points scored against 
>• LSU was first NSU 

* in second and USL was 



game," Foster said. "We 
showed that we could take the 
ball and move it when we had 
to." 

In explaining his pass 
blocking, Foster said, 
"You've got to drop back and 
wait for him to come to you. 
Be patient and stay in front of 
your man. There's no way he 
will beat you if you stay 
between him and the quar- 
terback." 

In contrast, Foster said, 
"You've got to fire out and be 
aggressive on a running 
play— and you've got to stick 
with your man." 

Apparently, Foster is doing 
one heck'uva job in his 
blocking on runs and passes. 

"I was impressed with 



Stan's effort against SFA 
more than anything," Peace 
said of his young lineman. "It 
seemed we got good yardage 
every time we went to his side 
of the field— and he was 
giving just as much effort 
every time we went to the 
opposite side. Again, that's 
just the way he plays in 
practice." 

Foster said the one area he 
has improved on most since 
last season was pass 
protection. "I think all our 
offensive line- man have 
improved in this area (pass 
protection)," Foster said. 
"We know we've got to give 
our quarterback time to throw 
if we expect to win." 



thwestern were making their 
presence known. Petey Perot 
(289) and Ed Hernandez (280) 
combined for one fourth down 
defensive play in the fourth 
quarter while linebacker 
George Barefield and Perot 
teamed ud for the other. 

Jarvis Blinks got the first of 
two Demons interceptions 
early in the fourth quarter. 
Blinks, who is the only senior 
on the team, snared a Milton 
Driskell pass and returned it 
30 yards to the DSU 12. The 
Demons, however, could not 
cash in and were forced to 
punt. 

After the Statesmen were 
forced to punt NSU's offense 
came to life. With the ball 
resting on the Northwestern 48 
yard line, Butch Ballard 
worked the Demons to the 
DSU 42 yard line. With second 
and seven Ballard sent Mike 
Almond speeding down the 
sidelines where he laid a 42- 
yard touchdown bomb into 
Almonds's hands. Almond 
easily beat the defender and 
waltzed into the end zone. 
Pendergraft added the extra 
point and the Demons were 
ahead to stay. 

The defense was not through 
yet. With Delta State driving, 
safety Mike Maggio picked off 
a Bobby Barrett pass to kill 
the Statesmen desperation 
drive and return it 23 yards. 

Ballard completed 10 to 18 
passes for 103 yards and one 
touchdown. He did have two 
intercepted. One was batted 
into the air by a Demon 
receiver and one Ballard was 
forced to throw on the run. 

"Butch had a pretty good 
game," Williams said, "He 
did make several mistakes, 
but he did handle the team 
real well, I am please with his 
performance tonight." 



It proved to be another disasterous week for the 
panal as there were four upsets and two ties. Jim 
Johnson of the NSU News Bureau came out with 
the best record of the week when he posted 8-7. 
Student predictor, Jimmy Hyams of the Nat- 
chitocjhes Times tied with Steve Colwell for an 7 
8. Sports Editor Philip Timothy was so elated the 



NSU victory he forgot to figure his record out. 

This weeks guest will be Dean Fred Bosarge for 
the Faculty and John O. Wright for the students. 
After three weeks the panal is lead by Colwell and 
the Faculty who each have a 28-17 record and 
Sports Editor. Timothy is 27-18 . The students, 
who are busy studying are last with 25-20. 






Northeast vs. NSU 
Florida vs. LSU 
Vanderbilt vs Tulane 
La. Tech vs. Lamar 
USL vs. Arkansas St. 
Nicholls St. vs SE Missouri 
Missouri vs Michigan 
Notre Dame vs. Michigan St. 
Colorado vs. Oklahoma 
Air Force vs. Navy 
N.Y. Giants vs. St. Louis 
Cincinnati vs. Houston 
New England vs. N.Y. Jets 
Pittsburgh vs. Cleveland 
New Orleans vs. Atlanta. 



Philip Timothy 
NSU 14-10 
Florida 21-17 
Vanderbilt 14-10 
Tech 28-10 
Arkansas St. 45-0 
Nicholls 24-21 
Missouri 20-17 
Notre Dame 10-7 
Oklahoma 28-17 
Navy 28-7 
St. Louis 34-27 
Bengals 20-17 
Jets 21-14 
Steelers 28-24 
Falcons 24-20 



Last Week's Totals 
Season's Totals 



8-7 .533 
27-18 .600 



Steve Colwell 
NE 21-20 
Florida 14-13 
Vanderbilt 14-7 
Tech 21-0 
Arkansas St. 32-0 
Nicholls 24-12 
Michigan 17-14 
Michigan St. 24-21 
Oklahoma 14-0 
Navy 28-0 
St. Louis 14-7 
Cincinatti 14-0 
Jets 21-14 
Pittsburg 32-12 
Atlanta 14-10 



7-8 .466 
28-17 .622 



John Wright 
Northeast 14-6 
Florida 17-13 
Vanderbilt 14-3 
Tech 21-6 
Ark. ST. 36-7 
Nicholls 28-13 
Missouri 18-6 
Notre Dame 18-3 
Oklahoma 28-14 
Navy 14-0 
St. Louis 24-12 
Bengals 21-10 
Patriots 14-12 
Steelers 18-14 
Atlanta 28-7 



7-« .466 
25-20 .566 



Fred Bosarge 
NSU 26-20 
Florida 21-18 
Tulane 21-18 
Tech 30-18 
Ark. St. 
Nicholls 21-7 
Michigan 20-14 
Notre Dame 21-14 
Oklahoma 25-25 
Air Force 21-17 
Cardinals 30-17 
Bengals 21-7 
Jets 21-10 
Steelers 30-14 
Falcons 24-14 



8-7 .533 
27-18 .600 



Spirit '76 leads 
independent 



rs finish second 



Northwestern's champion 
cross country team raced to a 
second place finish in last 
Saturday's Centenary In- 
vitational cross country meet 
held at the Hunington Golf 
Club. 

Rice captured the meet with 
a low team score of 27 points, 
followed by Northwestern 
with 46 and LSU was third 
with 72. Louisiana Tech placed 
fourth in the meet and Cen- 
tenary was fifth. 

Seniors Leo Gatson, Frank 
Trammell and Randy Moore 
finished second, third and 
seventh respectively. Gatson 
ran the four mile course in 
18:09 and was followed closely 
by Trammell with a 18:17 



clocking. Tom Douple of LSU 
just squeaked in ahead Moore 
to take sixth, with a 18:43 



Leo Gatson... 

Leads NSU Harriers 



showing while Moore had an 
18:44. 

Jeff Walls took his Rice 
University cross country team 
to a first place finish with a 
fine 17:51 time for the four 
mile course. Rice also had 
John Lodwick (18:22) and 
Rory Trup (18:25) take fourth 
and fifth place. 

Rounding out NSU's team 
was Paul Buiton of Corpus 
Christi, Tex., Mike Pline of 
Huntsville, Ala. and Lynn 
Kees of Alexandria. 

Northwestern will have next 
week off to rest up. The 
Demons will then be on the 
road to Arlington, Tex. for the 
Arlington Invitational on Oct. 
10. 



by Mark Smith 
The 1975 intramural football 
season has been open only two 
weeks and last week's games 
indicate an exciting season 
ahead. 

Monday, Sept. 22, Sig Tau 
(1) defeated Sig Tau (2), 
Kappa Sig (2) downed Pi 
Kappa, and Phi Beta stopped 
KA (2). In other games that 
afternoon, TKE was sunk by 
PEK and KA (1) fell to Kappa 
Sig (1). 

In independent league 
games on Sept. 23, Spirit '76 
downed Wesley and Steelers 
bested Couyon 8. Later 
Warthogs overwhelmed Bows 
and BSU toppled ROTC. 

The fraternity league took 
the field again Sept. 24 as Sig 
Tau (1) trounced Phi Beta, KA 
(1) dumped Kappa (2), and 
Sig Tau (2) whipped TKE in 
4:30 games. At 5:30, Kappa 
Sig (1) overpowered KA (2) 
and Pi Kappa was upset by 
PEK. 

Rounding out the week on 
Sept. 25, BSU edged out Bows 
and Wesley outlasted ROTC. 



In other games, Couyon 8 fell 
victim to Warthogs and 
Steelers were trampled by 
Spirit '76. 

After the week's play Sig 
Tau (1) and Kappa (1) share 
the first place spot in the 
fraternity league with iden- 
tical 4 and records. In second 
place with a 3-1 mark is PEK 
while Phi Beta is ranked third 
with a 2-1 record. KA (1) is 
fourth at 2-2, KA (2) is fifth at 
1-2, and sixth place is shared 
by Kappa Sig (2) and Pi 
Kappa with 1-3 marks. Sig Tau 
(2), who is winless in three 
tries is seventh and TKE is 
last with an 0-4 record. 



In the independent league 
standings, Spirit '76 occupies 
first place with a perfect 3-0 
record. A three-way tie for 
second includes Warthogs, 
Wesley, and BSU with 2-1 
histories while Steelers, 
Couyon 8 and Bows comprise 
another three-way tie as they 
stand in third place with 
identical 1-2 marks. And 
filling the last place position is 
ROTC at 0-3. 




^Things to do 

when you visit 

MEXICO. 



Look at the sky. 

Go into an elevator and press 3. 

Have lunch. 

Ride in a taxicab or bus. 

Ask a person for directions to the nearest 

post office. 

Have breakfast. 

Walk on the sidewalk. 

Chuckle. 

Have a shot of Jose Cuervo. 
Deliver a lecture to the Mexican 
National Assembly on the 
historical significance and potential 
peacetime uses of the nectarine, 
as seen through the eyes of Keats. 




JOSE CUF.RVO*TEQU]LA HO PROOF 
IMPORTED AND BOTTLED BY ,<„ 1975. HEUBLEIN, INC . HARTFORD. CONN. 



iady Demons grab second in USL Tourney 



9 

0t 



e Lady Demons coached 
head coach Charlotte 
are now 4-1 for the 



toe first round of the 



round robin tournament 
Northwestern easily beat 
Northeast 9-15, 15-4 and 15-6. 
However, in the second round 
the Lady Demons ran up 
against a tough LSU squad. 
NSU prevailed though to take 
the match 9-15 16-14 and 15-6. 

The Lady Demons luck 
didn't last as a scrappy Mc- 
Neese team edged past the 
NSU 3-15, 15-11 and 14-16. 
Northwestern quickly 
bounced back to knock off the 
University of New Orleans 15- 
5 and 15-10. 

In the final match of the 
tournament Northwestern lost 
the first game to USL 9-15. But 



the Demons reasserted their 
power in the second and third 
games to easily defeat the 
Lady Cajuns 15-8 and 15-11. 

Cheryl Do re was the only 
Demon Chosen to the all- 
tournament team. Other 
members of the team include; 
Diane Pittman, Melodie 
Krane, Emma Ellerman, 
Cathy Comeaux and Pam 
Moore. 

"The girls did a real fine job 
at the tournament," said Miss 
Creed, "We are coming up 
against some mighty fine 
talent this year." 

"We had no real standouts 
on the team," continued Miss 



Creed, "All the girls played as Northeast Louisiana and 
a team and we had a very good Southwestern Louisiana, 
tea™ effort." Act i 0n win begin at 6:30 p.m. 

Northwestern will be in in the Health and Physical 
action tonight when they host Education majors building, 
a round robin match with 





RODEO 

THURSDAY 
OCTOBER 9, 1975 
7:30 P.M. 

Parish Fairgrounds Arena 

A.L LITTON, RODEO PRODUCER 

ADMISSION: 
$ 1.00 FOR ADULTS 
'.50 FOR CHILDREN 612 
CHILDREN UNDER 5 ADMITTED FREE 




PIZZA INN — EASY TO GET TO 



Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, September 30, 1975 




Russell Library renamed after scandal 



NOW SHOWING 

THROUGH OCT. 9 




See 

JAWS 

First! 

..«UY H 100 M FOd KXW6B CHUK 




Last Time Tonight 



"The Exorcist" r 



BUCK NIGHTS 

Wednesday-Thursday 



"Diary of a Rape" 
-Plus- 
"Runaway" 
Both r 



Friday & Saturday 



'Clockwork Orange" 
-And- 
"Deliverance" 
Bothr 



Starts Sunday 



"White Line 
Fever" pg 
-Also- 

"Cinderella 
Liberty" r 



BUCK NIGHTS 
Oct. 8&9 



"Dolemite"r 
-Plus- 
'Terminal Island" r 



by Paula Jetton 

Believe it or not— NSU's old 
library was once the scene of a 
tremendous scandal! 

The old library located on 
the east side of the NSU 
campus across from Caldwell 
Hall was built during the term 
of Governor Richard Webster 
Leche. Leche was one of 
Louisiana's most dynamic 
governors and served from 
1936 to 1939, at which time he 
resigned from office. Leche 
was convicted in 1940 of mail 
fraud and sentenced to 10 
years in prison. 

The library on the then 
Louisiana State Normal 
School campus was one of 
several in the state named 
after Leche. It was also one of 
several buildings in the state 
that got a new name shorlty 
after Leche was convicted. 

The name given the library 
after the change was the 
Scharlie Russell Library, 
chosen because of the faithful 
service of the librarian, Mrs. 
Russell. 

Leche was one of the most 
colorful governors in 
Louisiana history. He was 
born in New Orleans in May of 
1898, the grandson of a former 
Confederate Army Captain. 
Leche received his education 
in New Orleans and graduated 
from Warren Easton High 
School. He was a student in the 
Tulane Law School when 
World War I began and he 
volunteered his services to the 
army and was sent to Officers' 
Training Camp at Plattsburg, 
New York. There Leche 
contracted influenza and was 
transferred to Fort Camp at 

FLOWER 
NOOK 
FLORIST 

We Have The Rose 
For YOUR Someone 
SPECIAL 

CORSAGES & 
ARRANGEMENTS 

FOR THAT SPECIAL 
OCCASION 

400 JEFFERSON PH. 352-2690 




Locoted next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



Yale. 

After the war, Leche en- 
tered the Loyola Law School 
and received his LL. B. 



wanted to be first to have a 
Leche Hall, Leche Library, or 
anything with his name on it. 

Leche was convicted in 




AS IT IS NOW — Russell Library, once a symbol of 

immense scandal, now peacefully houses IET 
classes and KNWD-FM. 



Federal Court in 1040, on a 
charge of mail fraud in con- 
nection with the sale of trucks 
to the Louisiana State High- 
way commission during his 
gubernatorial tenure. His 10 
year sentence was tne stiffest 
given in Federal Courts for a 
simular offense. Leche was 
paroled after three and one- 
half years in prison. He was 
said to have defrauded the 
state of $31,000. 

Leche received a 
presidental pardon from 
President Harry S. Truman 
four days before Truman left 
office. Leche was given 
complete restitution of all his 
civil rights on Jan. 16, 1953. He 
died in 1971. 

Even the most serene place 
can fool you. 





Three Column* 



degree. He practiced law in 
New Orleans and became 
legal advisor to Governor 
Oscar K. Allen in 1922. On 
September 19, 1934, Leche was 
appointed to the Court of 
Appeals. He ran for the 
governor's position and was 
elected in 1936. 

At the time of his election, 
Leche was young and hand- 
some, the dashing, debonai re 
man about town. He was 
looked upon by many as a 
contender for the presidency 
and every school in Louisiana 




RENAMED ' — As in most police stories, the 

names are changed to protect the innocent. But in 
this local case, the name was changed from Leche 
Library to Russell Library to hide the guilty. 

(Staff photo by Michael Alexander) 




quantity , for 
of you to have his own. Guard it with 
your life. These tuits have been hard to come 
by, especially the round ones. This is an in- 
dispensable item. It will help you become a 
much more efficient worker. For years, we have 
heard people say "I'll do this as soon as I pet 
"A ROUND TUIT'. Now that you have a round tuit 
of your verv own, many things that have 
been needing to be accomplished 
will get done. 



The newly elected officers of 
AWS for the 1975-76 school 
year are: Vickie Procell, 
president; Sharon Mack, vice- 
president; Jennifer Karr, 
corresponding secretary; 
Veronica Hart, recording 
secretary; Peggy Delery, 
I.A.W.S. representative; 
Louise Smith, social chair- 
man; Paula Williams, 
publicity chairman; Janie 
Wallace and Debra Scott, 
sophomore representatives; 
Brenda Greer, treasurer; 
Spring Cloud, junior 
representative; Loretta 
Dunbar, senior represen- 
tative. 

AWS is sponsoring a bulletin 
board contest every month. 
Each dorm on campus may 
participate. A prize of $20 will 
be given to the dorm with the 
best bulletin board. 

AWS is also sponsoring an 
adopted child, Charlene 
Tuble: 



The Northwestern State 
University ROTC armory 
which was located on Jef- 
ferson St., has completed its 
move to the newly renovated 
North Hall, on Sept. 19. 

Major Taylor, assistant 
PMS, Professor of Military 
Sciences, said new 
armory has an inside ten point 
rifle range, three classrooms, 
administrative offices, cadet 
offices and a supply room. 

The renovation which 
started two years ago was 
done by the university con- 
struction workers and by 
National Guardsmen as part 
of their summer training. This 
project was funded by NSU. 



Violinist Robert Price will 
be one of the featured soloists 
for the pops concert the 
Natchitoches-Northwestern 
State University Symphony 
Orchestra will present tonight 
Sept. 30 at 7 p.m. on the river 
front stage in historic 
downtown Natchitoches. 

Price, who is the orchestra's 
concertmaster and for two 
years was its interim con- 
ductor will be performing 
Saint-Saens' "Havanaise " 
and Novacek' c . "Perpetuum 
Mobile" as one of the features 
of the orchestra's first concert 
of its 10th anniversary season. 

The theme of the outdoor 
concert is "This Is My 
Country" and the program is a 
tribute to the American 
Bicentennial. Conducting will 



be Dr. J. Robert Smith, 
chairman of the Department 
of Music at Northwestern. 

Prior to joining the music 
department faculty at Nor- 
thwestern five years ago, 
Price was a professional 
musician for eight years in the 
U.S. Air Force Symphony 
Orchestra in Washington, 
D.C., where he also did 
freelance work in groups 
which recorded popular music 
and television commercials. As 
an orchestral violinist, he has 
played under the baton of such 
conductors as Leonard Bern- 
stein, Charles Munch, Eleazar 
DeCarvallo, Richard Burgin, 
Col. Arnold Gabriel and 
composer Aaron Copland. 







Price, who is a native of 

Shreveport, will this year 
become the assistant con- 
certmaster of the Rapides 
Symphony Orchestra in 
Alexandria. 

The NSU violinist attend 
Fair Park High School and 
holds degrees from Centenary 
College and the University of 
Arkansas. He is formerly 
engaged in research for his 
Doctoral Dissertation at the 
Catholic Univeristy of 
America in Washington, D.C. 

In addition to being featured 
in two symphonic numbers, 
Price will join local musicians 
Ed Huey and Rev. Jim 
Jones— they make up the 
Driscol Mountain Boys Plue 
One — in performing 
"Hullabaloo," a country- 
western tune that was quite 
popular with our audience last 
year. 

"This will give Bob Price an 
opportunity to show the 
audience some of his ver- 
satility," said Smith. 

The orchestra's first concert 
program of the 1975-76 season 
will feature music from 
several different composition 
sytles, such as Broadway, 
ballet, symphonic, country- 



western, patriotic" 
precision marches. 

"This program sho | 
provide something 
everyone," said the 
ductor. "We have some ofk LXIII, 
finest musicians perfor 
with us this year that we hf 
ever had in our orchestra l 
only have we imported so 
fine talent, but we have 
cellent people from 
community on our progr a 

The concert on Sept. 
one of two major p> 
formances the orchestra 1, 
scheduled for the 
semester. The other con 
will be in December to 
the Natchtioches Christ 
Festival Activities. 

Mark Martin, a studenl 
Northwestern sti 
Universty, has been awar 
an $800 scholarship by 
Association of Louisiana ] 
Clubs. 

The junior wild 
management and zoolj 
major was presented 
scholarship duri 
ceremonies attended by » 
president Dr. Arnold 
Kilpartrick, Alexandria Di 
Town Talk outdoor wr, 
Dillard Hardin and Dr. I 
Baumgardner, chairman ■ ' 
the university's Departn^i 
of Biological Sciences. 

Martin, a graduate 
Woodlawn High SchooJcourtf 
Shreveport and the son of l^j s ^ a ^ 
Nancy Martin, is the tff rom *j e | 
recipient of the scnolar ^p osev 
since the academic award I • youns 

established three years t - 

Louisiana Tech Univerfl • ■ 
in Ruston and Louisiana SI j\ 
University in Baton Ro 
were the recipients of the f 
two scholarships provided) 
the state association, wl 
has more than 3,000 memfc 
in some 110 bass clubs. Wussell W 
Hardin, a representativ*>epartmei 
the association, said F es tern 
scholarship was ml" 1 ^^ 1 
available to Northwestern Kj e ^{ 
year following a PP rOT ^L S e Sta a b 
ALBC's executive off iciff 
who are president Al IindL^^ 
of Ruston, vice-presidLy v d 
Kenneth Vallery of Ale% at j on f 
dria and executive secret^ f staro 
P.M. Cockern of Baton Roifcg invited 
According to Hardin, Huals who 
scholarship is awarded tleducate 
student enrolled in [ busines 
Louisiana college F system 
university who is interested 1973 - 
either fisheries biology 
wildlife management^ worksh( 



FA 



m 



Changes in dorms made Alums schedule open horn 




by Classie Claiborne 
Why Prudhomme Hall and 
the East wing of Caddo Hall 
were closed and what's going 
to happen to all the old dor- 
mitories on campus are some 
of the questions concerning 
housing that many Nor- 
thwestern students wanted 
answers to. 

"Prudhomme is the oldest 
male dormitory on the Nor- 
thwestern's campus and is in 
the worst condition. It's not a 
good impression on incoming 
freshmen," says Mrs. Bar- 
bara Gillis, Director of 
Housing. "The basic goal for 
closing Prudhomme and the 
wing in Caddo was 
economical. We'd like to give 
the students what they ask for 
and what we feel they need. 
The only way to do this would 
be to cut as many corners as 



possible money-wise." 

According to Mrs. Gillis, S. 
Rapides was arbritarily 
chosen as a housing facility 
for the residents of 
Prudhomme and residents of 
E. Caddo were moved into 
other sections of the dor- 
mitory where there was one 
person per room, or into 
vacant rooms. 

Prudhomme Hall will not be 
torn down, as rumored last 
spring semester. Instead the 
building, which holds 254, will 
be used for special housing 
and workshops like Bossier 
Hall. 

With the closing of 
Prudhomme and the wing in 
Caddo, money will be saved by 
having no staff to pay. This 
allows for money to be used on 
providing comfortable places 



SHOP 

SANDEFUR'S 
JEWELERS 

FRONT STREET 

ALL MERCHANDISE AT 
DISCOUNT PRICES! 

WEDDING BANDS 

30% 



UP TO 



OFF 



BIG DISCOUNTS ON DIAMONDS 



for men as well as women 
students to live. 

"This method of saving 
would be better than hiking 
the rent fee on students," says 
Mrs. Gillis. 

When asked would any of 
the old dormitories be 
renovated, Mrs. Gillis stated 
that the five old buildings, 
Bienville Dining Hall, Agnes 
Morris Hall, Carondelet Hall, 
Kate Chopin Hall, and 
Audubon Hall have been off of 
housing's property inventory 
for some time now. A certain 
amount of funds have been 
appropriated to have the 
buildings torn down, with the 
first being Bienville. 

Salvaging of the contents of 
the buildings has already 
begun and other items will be 
sold by bids. 

A definite date has not been 
set as to when the buildings 
will be torn down, but they will 
be torn down by the lowest 
bidding company. 



by Olu Akinrinade 
The Northwestern State 
University Alumni 
Association will be sponsoring 
an open house at the NSU- 
Northeast football game in 
Shreveport on Oct. 4. 

The open house will be held 
in the education building on 
the State Fair grounds from 
5:00 p.m.— 7:00 p.m. 

Dr. C.B. Ellis, director, 
External Affairs, disclosed 
that the activity will lend a 
moral support to the NSU 
Demons. "Active alumni are 
important to a university," he 
said. 

The association invites all 
its supporters including the 
students and their parents to 
the open house. NSU president 
Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick and 
other univeristy officials are 
expected to attend the open 
house. 

NSU Entertainers and the 
Puppeteers will preform. 

Dr. Ellis said similar ac- 
tivities have been planned for 
the football games against 



Southeast University", 
Hammond; Southwestern 
Louisiana, Lafayette; Mc- 




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[State De 

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Nichols State in Thibode% p {or , 
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officers 



COLLEGE CAMPUS 
REPRESENTATIVE 

Needed to sell Brand Name Stereo 
Components to Students at lowest 
prices. Hi Commission, No Investment 
required. Serious Inquiries ONLY! 
FAD COMPONENTS, INC. 20 Passaic 
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Cobb 



suit* 
Gibs"* 




NEW SLATE— The United Society 
1975 are (1. to r. bottom) Monique 
reporter; and Vernon Eli, vice president. 
row) Andrea Curtis, parliamentarian; 1 
McGee, secretary. (3rd row) Wayne 
Richard Brown, president; and Marva 
treasurer. 



RESEARCH PAPERS 

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5,500 topics. Enclose SI .00 to cover postage and nana 

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e some of jl LXIII, No. 5 




URRENT SAUCE 



s Perfo: 
• that we hj 
orchestra, l 
"ported s 

we have 
! from 
3 ur progr; 
>n Sept 

major p 
orchestra 
r the 
other co; 
mber to 
es Chris 
ies. 

. a student 
ern St] 
been awar 
arship by 
Louisiana 



or wil 

and zool 
presented 
P dur 
ended by 
. Arnold 
exandria Di 
utdoor wi*, ' 
i and Dr. I 

chairman • ' 
s Departn£i 
ciences. 

g h ra J u . ate 4TE FAIR COURT— Members of the State 
th ^jCourt for Northwestern on Oct. 18, when NSU 

th tf ts La- Tech in the State Fair footbaU S ame ' 
u 18 h e , from left, Denise Davenport, Bonnie Outlaw, 

~!Posey, Jeanne Baer, Sandy Spohn (queen), 
mic award. ^ YoU ng, Joani Rosenthal, Garnet Sylvest and 
cc ycflrs t - 

ech Unive: 
Louisiana SI 
Baton Ro 
ents of the ( 
ps providei 
iciation, wf 
3,000 memh 

iss clubs. (Russell Whittington, chairman of 
presentativjtepartment of Mathematics at 
on said pestern State University, has 
was m l invited to participate in the 
irthwesternP 1 Metric Speakers' Bureau 
; approval 
itive office 
lent Al Lind 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES. LOUISIANA 



October 7. 1975 




Contract awarded for complex 



Judith Morgan. Several activities have been 
planned for the week prior to the game. Some of 
which include, parades, pep rallies, spirit and 
banner contest and a dance sponsored by the 
SUGB. 



The Louisiana Facility Planning and 
Control Department has awarded a 
contract for $645,875 to Industrial 
Design and Construction, Inc., of 
Natchitoches for the first phase of the 
78-acre outdoor recreation complex. 

The contractor began this week 
moving onto the project site, which is 
located west of the Highway 1 bypass. 
Construction is to begin immediately 
and is to be completed in 300 days, 
according to terms of the contract. 

Included in the construction of the 
first phase of the recreation complex 
are an outdoor Olympic-size swimming 
pool, a modern pool service building, a 
roadway to the facility and parking lots 
for some 70 automobiles. 

The swimming pool will be a 50-meter 
L-shaped pool and will include a 16-foot- 
deep diving area which will be 
available to scuba diving and other 
water recreational programs. The pool 
service building will include dressing 
facilities, a first aid room, snack bar 
and pavilion. 

Designed by J. M. Gabriel and 
Associates of Lake Charles, the outdoor 
recreation complex is being built 
without the use of state funds. 

The construction of the total complex 
is being financed by student fees 
assessed full-time students and by a 
grant totaling nearly $500,000 from the 
U. S. Department of Interior's Bureau 
of Outdoor Recreation. The grant was 



piittington participates 
4 metric conference 



[the National Bureau of Stan- 
[tas established in response to the 
interest in the metric system 
fctric conversion. 



vice-presid| ev v 0dom> chief of the metric 
:ry of Ale% ation office in the National 
utive secret^ f standards, said Whittington 
)f Baton RoiBg invited to join more than 150 
o Hardin, iduals who have been recruited to 
awarded tleducate school systems, the 
oiled in f> business and industry on the 
college f system and metric conversion, 
is interested 19 ?3, Whittington 
es biology 
jement. 



has been 
with the Louisiana State 
ftment of Education by con- 
workshops in metric education, 
nducted an experimental metric 
f\ #£$" on workshop which was funded 
" •'•'"I state Department of Education 
ake CharlesjjjQ conducted an experimental 
in Thibodeihop f or a group of school ad- 
jrative personnel, 
s served as a consultant for the 
program in metric education 
directed several workshops 
to educate teachers about the 
system and its conversion from 
•glish system presently used in 
lited States. 

Kington, who received his Ph. D. 
he University of North Carolina, 
rved as a consultant for several 
* in industry and business on 
problems. 

individual representing 
industry or education is in- 
contact Whittington to schedule 
the metric system and metric 
ion. The National Bureau of 
us will provide Whittington 
basic set of lectures and visual 
file NBS will also keep him up- 
N> current metric developments. 
*ding to the metric information 
the U. S. House of Represen- 
'approved metric legislation by a 
J f 300 to 63 last month. The 





legislation is nearly identical to that 
approved by the House Subcommittee 
that held extensive hearings in April 
and May of this year. 

Odom said the legislation will now 
move to the Senate for consideration. 
The Senate Commerce Committee has 
indicated it may wish to hold brief 
hearings, possibly in late October. 
Favorable action in the Senate is 
considered likely by the end of 1975. 

The metric information chief stated 
that schools across the United States 
are showing a growing awareness of the 
need to teach more metric courses. 
Textbook publishers and producers of 
other educational materials are aware 
of this trend and are beginning to 
respond with a wide variety of teaching 
aids. 

According to the National Bureau of 
Standards, 29 states have had some 
type of formal action by their state 
legislatures and school boards. The 
Louisiana Legislature is one of seven 
state legislatures that have enacted 
laws directing action in metric 
education. 

Odom told Whittington that most 
countries of the world are either metric 
or in the process of converting to 
metric. Those countries not already 
officially changing to metric are 
Brunei, Burma, Liberia, Yemen and 
the United States. 

A directive of the Common Market, 
adopted in October of 1971, stated that 
by 1978 all U. S. exporters to the nine 
Common Market countries will be 
required to indicate dimensions in 
metric units. 

In industry, the American National 
Metric Council was formed in 1973 to 
help guide the change to metric for the 
industrial and commercial segments of 
our society. 

And more recently, the Distilled 
Spirits Counsil of the United States and 
the International Amateur Athletic 
Federation have announced that they 
are moving into metric usage in the 
near future. 




obtained through the Louisiana State 
Parks and Recreation Commission. 

When construction on the first phase 
has been completed, which is expected 
to be late next summer or early next 
fall, both the swimming pool and ser- 
vice building will be ready for 
operation . 

Phase two of the recreation complex, 
which is to be constructed under a 
separate contract, will include such 
outdoor recreational features as tennis 
and golf pro shop, four regulation tennis 
courts, a nine-hole golf course, a 
miniature golf course and landscaped 
picnic areas. 

More than 100 Northwestern students 
have been involved in the actual 
planning of the recreational complex 
since the proposal for the facility was 
presented to the student body in 1972. 
Faculty and staff members are serving 
as advisers on the project. 

Coordinating the planning of the 
facility for the Northwestern students is 
the Research and Development 
Committee of the Student Union 
Governing Board at NSU. The chair- 
man of the committee is Dock Voorhies, 

.vnior social work major from Bunkie. 

"Right now," said Voorhies, "we are 
ready to begin construction on phase 
one. While this is being done, the 
members of the committee will be 
studying the final plans for the second 
phase, in addition to setting policies for 
\the use of the pool and service building. 
The important thing is that in the 
second phase of the project we must be 
sure of what we want to be included as 
features. We had to make several 

alterations in the first phase." 



Robert Wilson, ( Student Union 
director) and adviser to the Student 
Union Governing Board, said the 
awarding of the contract and the 
beginning of construction on the first 
phase was delayed because of ad- 
justments which had to be made in the 
financial arrangements. This, he said, 
was due to inflationary building costs 
and increases in interest rates for 
bonds. 

"The students had wanted a social 
building, but our grant would not cover 
its construction," said Wilson. "The 
students would have had to pay for it 
through assessed fees, so it was 
dropped from the original drawings in 
order that we could maintain quality in 
our top-priority features, such as the 
swimming pool." 

Full-time students will be given free 
use of the recreational complex, and 
memberships will be offered to the 
general public at a cost equal to the fees 
paid by the students. The complex will 
not be a varsity athletic facility. 

"We know of no college or university 
within this state or in any of the 
surrounding states that has combined 
recreational facilities on one site as we 
have planned," said Voorhies. "The 
Association of College Unions tells us 
that they are not aware of this having 
been done on any campus in this 
country." 

"The students have been working 
with the administration from the 
university and with representatives of 
state government," said Wilson. "They 
have seen this project develop. Much 
knowledge has been gained by the 
students during the process of 
developing the project." 



Theatre opens tomorrow 



KNWD STAFF— Members of the KNWD staff are still elated over 
their recnet airing. The staff is from left, Brad Palmer, Music 
Director; Shawn Tillman, Program Director, seated is Knox 
Pruett, Chief Engineer; Billy Jones, Business Manager and 
Gary Palmer general manager.- Student can pick up the local 
station for a radius f 15 miles. The f requency is set at 91 .7 FM . 

Hot Sauce 



The NSU Theatre opens its 1975-76 
Season tomorrow at 7:30 p. m. with 
David Rabe's "Sticks and Bones." 
Director, Ray Schexnider said tickets 
can be picked up at the Box Office 
between the hours of 1-5 with an ID 
from students and faculty season 
tickets are still on sale for $1. 

The drama is about a young Viet- 
namese Veteran who was blinded in 
battle and returns home to see his 
family who has very little un- 
derstanding of the nature of his ex- 
periences and the meaning of the war 
itself. 

Schexnider said, "David Rabe does 
not intend that "Sticks and Bones" 
hould be perceived as a self-righteous, 
audience baiting, protest play, devoted 
to habitual or anti-war propaganda. He 
does, however, lift the playwright's 
intuitive mirror to the face of reality 
and asks that we gaze into our images." 



The play will also be NSU's entry in 
the American College Theatre Festival 
in Baton Rouge October 17-20 where the 
cast and crew will compete for State 
honors. 

The winner of the competition goes to 
the regionals in Fort Worth and then the 
nationals in Washington D. C. For the 
past three years, NSU has placed 
second in the State competition and 
Schexnider hopes this will be the year 
to break into first. 

The American College Theatre 
Festival is an annual event presented 
by the John F. Kennedy Center of the 
Performing Arts and the Alliances for 
Arts Education. It is produced by the 
American Theatre Association and 
sponsored by the AMOCO Oil Company. 

Appearing in the play are Rick 
Barnickel, Ginni LeLong, David 
Pickens, Kevin Kobal, Jamie Sanders 
and Patty Humphreys. 



officers 

que 
sident. 

y ne B" ll 5 
rva Gibs« 



gives good fight 

, (3. - 1 ^_ Tirr TT 



bows to NLU 



by Philip Timothy 
Sauce Sports Editor 
a game that lived up to all of its 
^ billings. The contest played 
'5,060 went went all the way down 
' Wire. With 59 seconds to go 
16 Kirklin intercepted a Butch 



nd handling 

H 



ft pass and returned the ball 67 
the touchdown that put the 




''M of reach for the Demons. 
, ^Western blew two golden op- 
">es earlier in the game which 
*ve certainly have meant their 
' the ball game. 
^ Coach OHie Keller said after 
\, "We were fighting for our 
^rthwestern is a very good ball 
^ they know how to play the 
Upy really took it to us. Had we 



not intercepted that pass near the end it 
could very well have been a very dif- 
ferent game." 

"We needed super efforts from both 
Joe Burnner and Glenn Fleming to pull 
this one out," added the Indian mentor. 

"Joe did an excellent job tonight (16- 
12-1 for 128 yards) and Glenn was 
super." 

Both Fleming and Bruner played big 
parts in the Demons downfall. However 
Dernon Coach A. L. Williams was not 
completely satisfied in his squads 
performance. 

"We played well in the second half, 
but it is not enough to play one half of 
football. The sport that we play goes 
two halfs." 

For further details see page four. 



Why doesn't the University Police 
direct traffic by the Library to let out 
some of the traffic at lunch time that 
backs up to the Rapides Dorm Parking 
lot? 

Are you kidding? The City Police don't 
want our ticket writers messing up 
their flow of traffic like they have ours. 
Hot Sauce talked with University Police 
Chief Lee about this problem and was 
informed that they, along with Dr. 
Galloway, have been trying for some 
time to talk with Highway Department 
Engineers trying to get a light put up 
there or something to help control the 
traffic. As of yet nothing has been done. 
Chief Lee said that the engineers feel 
there is no need for a light. What has to 
be done to show the need? Does traffic 
have to back up all the way to 
Alexandria?? Oh, Hot Sauce is sorry — 
He remembers how wise the engineers 
are. They don't think that a light is 
needed at the four way intersection at 
Hwy. No. 1 either. Hot Sauce guesses 
that someone has to get hurt badly or 
killed in order for change 

If the bookstore doesn't make any 
money — then why can they advertise 
in the Current Sauce? 
We have an agreement with the 
bookstore — we leave them alone and 



stay off their back and they advertise 
with us thus giving us some of the 
money back that we spend over there. 
Not really — Hot Sauce talked with Dr. 
Galloway who is in charge of bookstore 
activities and he told us advertising 
was done in the Current Sauce because 
it was one of the surest ways to let 
people know what the bookstore of- 
fered. Funny thing about that though — 
they never tell you that what they have 
will take you two semesters to pay for, 
a current student ID and a lie detectors 
tests 

Why haven't the Shreveport campuses 
been getting copies of Current Sauce? 
Sorry Shreveport ... That's our fault .. 
We have been getting Housing to take 
copies of the paper in the past but 
Housing doesn't go every week so we 
have been seeking other means to get 
you the copies. We're stumped too — if 
you have any suggestions as to a better 
way of getting you the paper we would 
appreciate it. Hopefully we can remedy 
this problem in the near future — that 
would be a first for yall wouldn't it — 
someone doing something pronto to 
help .. Also if there is any news at 
Shreveport that you feel other students 
should be aware of we would appreciate 
someone getting in touch with us 



mu 




SBA ballot Wed. 8 a. m. to 7 p. m. Run-off Wed. 15th? 
2nd floor Student Union 



Secretary 
Peggy Delery 
Patty Talambas 

Junior Class Senator 
Barbara Holmes 
Mary McCormick 
Sam Wellborn 
Yvonne D. Fisher 

Senior Class Senator 

Connie Levo 
Paula Jones 
Wanda Ball 



Sophomore Class Senator 
Rickey Wiley 
Randy Doyle 
Lester J. Punch 
Debbie Hawkins 

Freshman Class Senator 



Sylvie Cardenas 
Zhan Couvillion 
Michael Paul McKey 
R. Lane Pittard 



J. Scott Rotramel 
Joseph "Pimp" Evans 
David R. Hammon 
Venessa Davis 



Jeanie Steadman 



PLAY BALL — Ginni LeLong, as Harriet and Thomas Little, 

as Father Donald, practice a little basketball in the living room 

in one of the scenes from the play Sticks and Bones. The play 

opens tomorrow night and will end Saturday. This is the play 

that Northwestern will take to Festival in Baton Rouge later 
to compete for state honors. 



Currently 



1 



The phone 
your president, 



GREEKS 

numbers of 
reporter, and house are 
needed by the Current Sauce 
Greek Editor. 



FOOTBALL 

Nicholls State 
Thibodaux 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE October 7, 1975 



it 



By Shelley Hilton 



The Way I See It 



1 1 
< i 
1 1 
1 1 



^4 new look for streets— pedestrian walkways 



I have gotten a lot of "flack" 
about proposed plans to 
close the road in front of the 
Student Union. You would 
think Greg Ross had gone out 
during the noon rush hour and 
set up a barricade himself. 

My point is, was, and will 
continue to be that something, 
anything, needs to be done to 
alleviate the traffic problem 
on this campus. Other 
universities have done this by 
closing certain congested 
streets to vehicle traffic at 
least during major class 
hours, say from 9 a.m. to 3 
p.m. At these universities all 
students, and faculty and staff 
members, park in one of 
maybe three main parking 
lots, and walk to class. (Their 
parking lots were equivalent 
to our lots in front of Sabine 
and Rapides and at the 



Coliseum. ) 

Even cities, which I might 
add have a lot bigger traffic 
problems than NSU (for 
example, the French Quarter 
section of New Orleans), close 
off certain streets to vehicle 
traffic. 

Simply because Ross says 
he is going to shut down the 
street, that doesn't 
necessarily mean that it's 
going to happen. I would think 
that students and SBA officers 
and senators should try to help 
Ross find some answers to our 
problems instead of con- 
demning everthing he 
suggests. At least he has some 
ideas, which is more than can 
be said for some SBA office 
holders. 

Maybe the proposed closing 
of Sibley Drive in front of the 



Student Union wouldn't work, 
but more study by people who 
know something about it needs 
to be done before everyone 
condemns Ross for trying to 
come up with solutions. 

Personally, I'm for doing 
away with parking stickers 
altogether, for a "Park and 
Walk" campaign, for opening 
the drive under the Union 
Bridge, and generally cutting 
all the red tape and traffic 
snarls anyway we can. 

And if closing certain 
streets during certain hours 
(like 8 to 9 a.m. and 11 a.m. to 
1 p.m.), will help, then lets get 
a workable plan and do it 
instead of sitting on our hands. 

I don't think this campus is 
large enough for students to 
worry about having to walk to 
class. 



Mocking elections? 



All of the SBA and SGA 
presidents from all the state 
universities recently met here 
at NSU and came up with a 
"fun" idea. October 23, before 
the November 1 elections, 
students will be able to vote on 



campus in a MOCK elections 
of state officials. All the 
results will be sent to Monroe 
(Northeast Louisiana 
University) for tabulation and 
the results of the state-wide 
college student poll is to be 
sent to the United Press In- 



ternational for state-wide and 
nation-wide distribution. 

As of press time, Ross still 
hadn't brought it up, so it's 
debatable whether or not it 
will take place, but be looking 
for it. 



Current Sauce — in general 



This appeal seems to be 
made more and more 
regularly the longer Current 
Sauce is in existence. If 
something is going on with 
your organization or club, 
please let us know well in 
advance so that we can cover 
the event either by sending a 
reporter or a photographer or 
both. 

Every week someone stops 
anyone of the members of the 
staff to ask why a certain 
event was not covered in the 
last paper. Usually the reason 
is that we never heard so 
much as a whisper that it was 



The rumor factory is at it 
again. This time, a contest is 
involved. Anyone wanting to 
enter should contact Neill 



even taking place. 

Some of our excuses are 
legitimate in that we really 
were unaware of the activities 
we failed to cover. Some of our 
excuses have nothing to do 
with lack of knowledge of an 
activity. 

The members of the staff 
are all students and as such 
we have the same respon- 
sibilities as the rest of the 
college community, to go to 
class, and to the library and to 
study and take tests. These 
are the main reasons there are 
times when you won't be able 
to reach anyone in the office. 

Odds and Ends 

Cameron of the Language 
Department. It seems he is 
running a "Robert Redford 
Look-alike'' contest. As far as 



If you call and don't get an 
answer, please call back or 
leave us a note in our box. 
There is a slot under one of our 
windows for just this purpose. 

If you haven't found the 
office itself yet, try looking on 
the second floor of the Arts 
and Sciences Building. 

Help us cover the campus. 
Don't let us miss something 
that is going on simply 
because we didn't know. Our 
reporters and the rest of the 
staff can only dig up a small 
percentage of the stories; we 
need outside help with the 
rest. 



we know, anyone who feels 
that he is qualified can enter. 
We don't have any word on 
prizes to be given. 



C The readers comment ) 



To the Editor 

This letter concerns the 
ignorance involved in Greg 
Ross' decision to try to close 
the road in front of the Student 
Union and eventually the 
entire campus to traffic. 

First of all, when Ross 
brought this idea before the 
Senate he met with total op- 
position, but hard-headed as 
he is, he continued with his 
plans. Then, after he got 
support from the editor of this 
paper, he got bigger ideas to 
eventually close down the 
entire campus. 

If there is 300 or more cars 
on campus, the closing of one 



road will only congest the rest 
of the campus. Instead of 
insuring the safety of 
pedestrians, this move would 
only jeopardize them. And if 
the adjacent parking lot is 
closed, I would love to see 
University Police refund the 
money of everyone who 
brought a parking sticker for 
that lot. 

In response to the editorial 
written in last week's paper in 
support of this action, I would 
only hope that any NSU 
student that has been splashed 
by a car has the sense to get 
out of the way next time he 
stands by a puddle and sees a 



car coming. Also, someone 
who drives to class will keep 
drier than someone who walks 
to class. 

And in closing, if Greg Ross 
plans to unite the campus on a 
common purpose, let's hope 
it's one of common good and 
advantage for the students. 

Respectfully, 
Jay Garcia 

(Editor's Note: "We have 
only just begun to fight" is not 
the motto of Current Sauce. 
See "The Way I See It" for 
more on "A new look for 
streets— pedestrian walk- 
ways.") 



When you're really 
hungry ask for the 

BIG MEAL 




BIG MAC 



T.M. 



LARGE FRIES * nd 

115 HWY. 1 SOUTH 
PHONE 352-7474 



2SC DRINK 
$I.OO 



all for 



With Coupon 

EXPIRES OCT. 15th 



Access to student records defined 
in statement of general policy 



(Editor's Note: The 
following policy concerning 
the Family Education and 
Privacy Act of 1974 (the 
Buckley Amendment) is the 
official policy of the 
University concerning access 
to and utilization of student 
records. Any questions con- 
cerning this policy may be 
directed to Dr. Richard 
Galloway, vice president of 
affairs.) 

The policy of Northwestern 
State University with respect 
to the release of information 
on students is based on the 
premise that a student's 
record is confidential and 
must be protected from those 
who would use it for other than 
legitimate purposes. At the 
same time, the policy must be 
flexible enough so as not to 
hamper the student, the 
University, or the community 
in the pursuit of legitimate 
endeavors. 

Written authorization 

Student records are con- 
fidential. Release of in- 
formation on students or- 
dinarily will be made only on 
the written request or 
authorization of the student 
himself. This applies with 
equal force to the issuance of 
transcripts. Telephone 
requests for transcripts will 
not be honored nor will 
requests for transcripts be 
honored which have been 
made by the parent, spouse or 
prospective employer of an 
adult student except on 
authorization from the 
student. The parent of a 
student under eighteen years 
of age may, however, be 
provided a copy of such 
student's transcript for his or 
her own use on written 
request. Similarly, in keeping 
with recognized practices, 
transcripts may be issued on 
written requests to institutions 
from which a student has 
graduated or transferred; 
institutions to which a student 
transfers, or to organizations 
which sponsor a student 
provided the student concurs 
in the request. 

Release of information 

Ordinarily, the only in- 
formation furnished inquirers 
concerning students will be 
material contained in the 
student telephone directory. If 
a student chooses not to have 
his name listed in the student 
directory his name will be 
omitted and this information 
will not be furnished to those 
making inquiries. 

The University only 
maintains such records on 
students as are necessary for 
the efficient, effective and 
expedient conduct of business. 
Inasmuch, then, as such 
records are maintained 
primarily for intramural use, 
information contained in 
student records will be 
released to outside in- 
vestigating agencies only on 
the written consent of the 
student subject of an in- 
vestigation. Once consent has 
been received by the 
University, information 
requested from academic 
records of students, students' 
permanent folders (con- 
taining admissions creden- 
tials, transcripts, etc.), and 
students' personnel records 
may be released to properly 
identified investigators 
through authorized staff 
personnel in the Office of the 
Vice President of Student 
Affairs. Investigators must 
adequately identify them- 
selves through the display of 
official credentials, indicate 
the agency they represent and 
demonstrate a satisfactory 
basis for their request, such as 
a background investigation 
for prospective employment. 
Even as to investigating 
agencies, information in 
student records will be 
withheld if the student does 
not want his records reviewed. 
When such a request is made 
the Vice President of Student 
Affairs, on being notified, will 
make those measures to in- 
sure that the student's request 
is not breached. The 
University, of course, is 
obliged to provide information 



on students pursuant to court 
orders or subpoenas. 

The University recognizes 
research by graduate 
students, faculty, and ad- 
ministrative staff as a fun- 
damental component of its 
overall mission. Occasionally 
such research involves the use 
of students and data extracted 
from student records which is 
essentially confidential. 
Approval to conduct such 
research must first be ob- 
tained from the person in 
charge of the involved 
discipline. Following this, 
authorization to utilize 
students or student records 
must be obtained from the 
Vice President of Student 
Affairs and-or his authorized 
agent. In such instances the 
office keeping the records 
shall make every effort to 
insure the anonymity of 
identifying information 
contained in the records 
utilized. 

Records of disciplinary 
action taken by the University 
against students are main- 
tained for intramural pur- 
poses, hence, information 
relating thereto should be 
released to inquirers only on 
written authorization of 
students concerned. However, 
notices of suspension for non- 
academic reason will continue 
to be shown on the official 
transcript, will be a per- 
manent part of the transcript, 
and will be governed by the 
same release-authorization 
requirements as the total 
transcript. 

Academic records 

Individual faculty members 
may review academic records 
of their students to the extent 
that such review is in the 
service of legitimate 
educational interests. 

Types of educational records 

At least once a year Nor- 
thwestern State University 
will publish in the student 
newspaper, The Current 
Sauce, and the Alumni 
Columns, and have com- 
municated over the student 
radio station KNWD, the fact 
that certain records are kept 
on students and that these 
records are available to 
students and that the students 
may have the right to 
challenge the contents of these 
records. The types of 
educational records that are 
kept on students at Nor- 
thwestern State University 
are as follows: 

1. Instructors: A record is 
maintained on each student by 
the instructor. Such things as 
attendance, test grades, 
reports, etc., are kept by the 
instructor in a Class Record 
Book. The instructor treats 
the materials in the Class 
Record Book in a confidential 
manner and a student's marks 
in the class can only be 
divulged to the student. At the 
end of the semester, the Class 
Record Book is turned in to the 
Registrar's office where it is 
kept for five years and then 
destroyed. 

2. Academic Deans: Each 
academic dean keeps in his 
office the matriculation 
records of the student as well 
as the curricula being 
followed by each student. Only 
material pertaining to a 
student's matriculation is kept 
in these records, as well as his 
academic standing. Some 
incidental materials are kept, 
such as newspaper articles, 
honors, a supervising 
teacher's evaluation of a 
student teacher, etc. No one 
has access to these records 
except the Dean or his agent. 
Should a student change 
colleges within the University 
his record is then transferred 
in its entirety to his new Dean. 
These records are unofficial 
and can be reviewed in the 
Academic Dean's office. 
These records are to be kept 
ten years and then destroyed. 

3. Academic Advisors: At 
Northwestern State 
University the academic 
advisor is generally 
designated as the academic 
department head, although 



the academic department 
head may designate one of the 
faculty members within his 
department to act as the 
advisor to the student. If the 
student changes majors, this 
record is transferred to his 
new adviser. The material 
contained in this record is only 
of an academic nature, in- 
dicating the past and present 
matriculation record, his 
current academic status, as 
well as the curriculum in 
which the student is enrolled. 
Only the academic advisor 
has access to this record and it 
can be reviewed by the 
student in the academic ad- 
visor's office. These records 
are unofficial. These records 
are placed in an inactive 
status if the student interrupts 
his education and destroyed in 
ten years after the student 
leaves the University. 

4. The Dean of Student 
Personnel: The Dean of 
Student Personnel maintains 
records with most of the 
personal identifying material 
on a student. The file contains 
the personal data form, as 
well as the student's 
autobiography that he or she 
has written in orientation 
class, his dormitory progress 
reports, housing data, and 
past matriculation records, as 
well as the current curriculum 
in which the student is 
enrolled, test data from the 
American College Testing 
program, and any 
correspondence that may 
have taken place between the 
student and members of his 
department, as well as 
miscellaneous administrative 
reports. The record may also 
contain records of any past 
disciplinary problems or 
disciplinary action that may 
have been brought against the 
student. The student can 
review this record in the Dean 
of Student Personnel's office. 
Only authorized Student Af- 
fairs' staff have access to 
these records. The records are 
destroyed five years after the 
student leaves the University. 

5. Student Infirmary: The 
student who enrolls full-time 
in the University is required to 
furnish a medical 
examination report which not 
only includes a current 
medical examination prior to 
the student's entrance to the 
University, but the student's 
past medical history prior to 
admission to the University. 
Records are kept on medical 
problems reported by the 
student as well as treatment 
procedures. The only people 
who have access to these 
records are the University 
physicians and nurses. Every 
effort is made to protect the 
physician-patient relationship 
and to safeguard all con- 
fidences. The student cannot 
review these records but his 
personal physician, acting in 
his behalf, can review the 
records. 

6. The Vice President of 
Student Affairs: The records 
kept by the Vice President of 
Student Affairs are the 
students' home address, the 
students' school address, the 
students' grades of the 
previous semester, and the 
student's class schedule. 



Registrar: 
Registrar's Office 
keeper of the 
academic records 



The 
is the 
official 
of the 



student here at the University. 
The Student's application for 
admission to the University 
and other materials of an 
academic nature are kept in 
this office. The academic 
records in the Registrar's 
Office are permanent. The 
student can review his or her 
record in that office. 



All 



8. Financial Aids Office: 
students who are receiving 
scholarships, loans from state 
and federal sources, or who 
are student workers and 
receive some financial 
assistance through the 
University have records that 
are kept in this office. The 
student can review all 
records. 



9. Counseling Service 
Records: Information con- 
tained in student records 
which are maintained by the 
various University counseling 
services are strictly con- 
fidential and released to 
requesting agencies or in- 
dividuals other 



her adviser, academic 



and other 



autho 



university personnel 
cerned with the stud P 
Scores are not releasee ^ a PP a Ioti 
anyone, other than tr* u 



other than tf* u ^ as tv 
authorized University icip^ting in 
sonnel, except on a reque^otoall. 
than the student. These record^ erb€rt 811(1 
University professional staff destroyed after ten years ^ Pni cli 



only on the written request of 
a student or former student. 
These records are destroyed 
five years after the student 
leaves the University. 
Students cannot review the 
materials in these records, but 
his personal physician or 
other appropriate professional 
persons may review these 
records. 

10. Director of Student 
Services: Records on Student 
Body Association Loans, 
agency loans, and student 
insurance are kept in the 
office of the Director of 
Student Services. No one has 
access to these records except 
the Director of Student Ser- 
vices or his agent. Students 
may review these records in 
the Director of Student Ser- 
vices' office. 

11. Placement Office: 
Records are kept in the 
Placement Office for those 
students who register and are 
in need of assistance in finding 
jobs. The student's record is 
released only to those 
organizations or individuals 
authorized by the student to 
have the material contained in 
the placement folder. The 
student can review the 
material in the placement 
folder, including letters of 
reference, if he has not waived 
his right to review these let- 
ters of reference. If the 
student waives his rights to 
review the letters of 
reference, this request can 
only be reinstated if those who 
wrote the recommendations 
agree. Placement records are 
kept for an indefinite period of 
time. When, in the opinion of 
the placement officer, the 
student can no longer be 
adequately served by having 
this placement record 
properly maintained they are 
destroyed at the discretion of 
the placement officer. 

12. Veterans' Affairs Office: 
Military service records on all 
veterans receiving assistance 
from the Veterans' Ad- 
ministration are kept in the 
Veterans' Administration 
office. The student veteran 
has a right to review these 
records with the Coordinator 
of the Office of Veterans' 
Affairs. 

13. Department of Testing: 
The Department of Testing 
maintains a record of test 
scores submitted to the 
University, and the results of 
the University's Advanced 
Standing Examination and the 
English Proficiency 
Examination for doctoral 
students. These records are 
available to the student, his- 



jieir Big Si 
reoeeting last 
s ,1iey were tl 
A birthday 



Del 
Delt 
to 

The 



Challenging student 

Northwestern 
University shall pro 
students and-or pa rent j)Man-of-the 
opportunity for a hearin» s 1 "^ 1 "^ 6 1 
challenge the contents o| A slumber r. 
student's educational refliday night, 
in order to insure that The "Was 
records are not inaccutrformed n 
misleading, or otherwisetarded chi 
violation of privacy or Qcond grai 
rights of students an<&ston. 
provide an opportunity fa phi Mu is 
correction or deletion of&er, Game 
such inaccurate, misleaikk'i Your 
or otherwise inappropjfccted to st 
data contained therein, jd Jeannie 
University will attempts nominal 
settle disputes with stud The Cha 
and-or parents regardingjntributed t 
content of the stude e stival by 
education records thrtjjtjon sticki 
informal meetings jpha. 
discussions. In the event t 
informal proceedings do Two 
satisfy the student a%cted 
parent a more fofyurt. 
arrangement for a heaforgan and 
may be necessary. When t Vanessa D 
informal means are f the Week, 
satisfactory to the stu^s voted Ac 
and-or parent or ythePledgi 
University, these for, as electee 
proceedings will be conduMrman for 
accordingly. On the wn The pledg 
request of the student anjccesgfui bf 
parent to the Univer pledge a 
concerning the inaccuracjanges are 1 
materials contained in ^ near f u tt 
student's record, a b< zeta 
composed of the [Saturday i 
President of Student Affai^ re initial 
representative of the Fa^ar, Q u b 
Senate, a representative <H )ror jty ) jjk 
Dean's Council, ancL^on ce , 
representative of the headjj re elected 
academic departments wil^^ p re , 
convened to hear the r 
plaints and to mak 
recommendation to 
President of the Univer 
Hearings shall be condi 
and decided within 
reasonable period of 
following the request foi 
hearing. The hearing sha 
conducted and the dec 
rendered by the Boarc 
enumerated above. If of 
the Board members is 
volved in the case in ques 
the President of the Un 
sity will select an indivi 
who does not have a d 
interest in the outcome o 
hearing. The student an< 
the parent or the Universi 
to be affored a full and 
opportunity to P re 
evidence relevant to the i 
raised and the decision 
be rendered in writing to 
President of the Universit] 
his approval within 
reasonable period of 
after the conclusion of 
hearing and his decision 
be communicated to 
parties involved withi 
reasonable time. 



ipivey, v 



Current Sauce 



Shelley Hilton 

Editor 



Steve Colwell 

Managing Editor 

Philip Timothy 

Sports Editor 

Joani Rosenthal 

News Editor 

Kathie Coffey 
Assistant News Editor 

Colette Oldmixon 

Assistant News Editor 



Doug Bell 

Business Manager 

Rodney Wise 
Advertising Manager 

Gary Wise 

Circulation Manager 

John Wright 
Photographer 
Michael Alexander 
Photographer 



Franklin I. Presson 
Adviser 



3 E 



IM effioei publication of in* s,ud<n L» T» 
University m Natchitoches, L« ulSI " M , W 
newspaper is entered *» second Mats matter at the Natchitocn 



Currant Sauct it 
Northwestern Stata 



Office under an a« a« March 1, 1»7». . iP ril 

. Currant Sauce it published every Tuesday during the fall * ! ~ t „d D 
semesters with the exception of holidays and testing P* n ,Lj to cM 
weekly during the summer semester. It is printed at the Natcn 
Times, 71* Third Street, Natchitoches La. 

Subscript tons are Sl.Se par year, payable in advance- scit i>C 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts BuJ j n e* 
Building and telephones are M7-J4S*, editorial and 357 **'^l l< o» I 

O pi n ions expressed in editorial columns are solely •"~ iB , "" 
student editors and da not nocetsari'y represent the v, '*7. te rn 
administration, faculty, staff, or student body of North w " d fr»' 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are son LJ|ft el 
students, faculty and staff and from student organnafon _ ^ d u 
mm he signed and no mere than St* words to be cons' 
publi c ation. Names will be withhold upon request. iett* r< 

The staff of Currant Sauce reserves the right to edit i< 
***• of journalistic style and available space. 



2! 



October 7. 1975 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



emic i 
autho 
3nnel 
e stud 



akiv ex xxx 

Greek Review - 



— TKE 



A Z$B KM» ITT $BIV 



at a glance 



PhiMu 

releasee ^ appa Iota C^Pte* - °* Pni 
:han tf* u " as tw0 teams P ar " 
ersity tcipating in intramural flag 

I r eque/ ,ot ' ja ^ - Coaches are Earl 
r ecorc j^erbert and John Russell. 

n years The Phi class found out who 
lieir Big Sisters were at a 
ent reoeeting last Sunday night. 

n Sr*^ were ^ en ^* en *° eat- 

II A birthday cake was given 

parent/ 1 Man-of-the-Year Kitt Lee as 
i hearin» s^P 1- ^ 6 0131 "^h 1 - 
'tents ol A slumber party was held 
onal reiJiiday night, 
ire thatThe "Washboard Band" 
inaecmrformed recently for the 
'therwis,tarded children and the 
»cy or fcond grade at Warren 
nts ani&ston. 

^tyfoiphi Mu is proud of Jeanne 
etion ofjier, Garnet Sylvest, and 

misleaflkki Young, who were 
appropnected to state Fair Court, 
therein. d Jeannie Middleton, who 

attempts nominated, 
'ith studThe Chapter recently 
egardingjBtributed to the Christmas 
- studaestival by purchasing a 
•ds thr^tron sticker from Kappa 
tings Jpha. 

e event t Delta Zeta 
lings do Two Delta Zetas were 
dent aqected to the State Fair 
ire fofyurt. They are Judith 
■ a heaiorgan and Joani Rosenthal. 

When t Vanessa Davis was Pledge 
is are { the Week. Mary Terracina 
the stuas voted Active of the Week 
t or y the Pledges. Candy Bagley 
ese fo%s elected philanthropy 
be conduiairman for the pledge class. 

the wnxhe pledge class had a 
udent aifaccessful bake sale. 

Univer pledge and active ex- 
naccuracjanges are being planned for 
ined in - x near future, 
d, a b( Zeta Phi Beta 

the i Saturday six young ladies 
ent Affai^ initiated into the Ar- 
f the FaOjoniau aub of zeta Phi Beta 
ntative o^ rorit y ( iu C Following the 
il. ano iitiation ceremony, officers 
E the head, re e i ecte d They are: Joan 
mentswil anks> pre sident; Lanetia 
ar the <J piveV) vice-president; 
.o 

>n to 
e Univei 
be condi 
within 
iod 
quest 



Patricia Sibley, secretary; 
Jackie Louis, treasurer; 
Myrtle Scott, reporter; and 
Debra Jackson, acting 
parliamentarian. 

Later that evening the 
Archonians were taken out to 
dinner by the Zetas. Sunday 
the Club of Zeta Phi Beta, Zeta 
Phi Beta, and Phi Beta Sigma 
fraternity attended church 
services at First Baptist 
Church on Amulet Street. 
Phi Beta Sigma 

Phi Beta Sigma proved why 
it is one of the top intramural 
football teams in the frater- 
nity division again. Leading 6- 
at the half, the brothers 
erupted for six second half 
touchdowns to beat TKE 49-0. 
Henry Babers led the touch- 
down parade by scoring five 
touchdowns. The team's 
record is now 3-1, which ties 
them for second place. They 
play PEK Wednesday. 

The Shadows opened up 
their season with a 59-0 victory 
over Phi Mu. Donna Lynn 
Page led the Shadows by 
scoring four touchdowns. 

Don't forget the big record 
hop each Sunday night at P & 
V Cafe. Admission is 50 cents. 
Kappa Alpha 

The brothers of Gamma Psi 
Chapter of Kappa Alpha 
recently completed a suc- 
cessful drive for the Nat- 
chitoches Christmas Festival 
with total receipts of $2000. 
The Chapter would like to 
thank all the Patrons of the 
Festival. 

KA has had two Chapter 
exchanges, one with Sigma 
Sigma Sigma and one with Phi 
Mu. Both were huge successes 
with everyone enjoying 
themselves. 

KA pledges held a rummage 
sale this past Saturday with 
all the proceeds being used for 
costumes and presents for the 
retarded childrens Christmas 



play. 

A party was held after the 
game in Shreveport with the 
Gamma Nu chapter from 
Northeast. The party was held 
at the Civic Center with music 
by Roadhouse. 

Everyone is really getting 
psyched up for Tech Weekend 
which is just around the 
corner. The brothers will be 
staying at the Captian Shreve 
Hotel, right across from 
Shreve Square. We will have a 
closed dance Friday night 
with Bob Ga jcheaux and Deep 
South Diesel providing the 
music. Saturday we will leave 
for the game by bus with a 
police escort. Saturday night 
an open dance will be held at 
the Municipal Auditorium 
with Earth playing. Tickets 
are $5 per couple and can be 
bought only in advance. For 
tickets talk to any KA or call 
the Kappa Alpha Mansion at 
352-9411. 

Sigma Tau Gamma 

The Sig Tau football team 
travelled to Nacogdoches, 
Tex. to play in the intramural 
football games, a tournament 
sponsored by Stephen F. 
Austin between area colleges. 

Injuries continue to plague 
the Roses' football team. Two 
starters were expected to miss 
last Thursday's game. 

Pledge of the Week was 
David Dollar. Football Player 
of the Week was Robert Jones, 
and Informant of the Week 
was David Dollar. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 

The Tri-Sigmas were the 
guests of the Kappa Alpha 
fraternity Thursday, Sept. 25 
at the KA house. 

Last Friday, Sept. 26 Sigma 
Sigma Sigma had their Big 
Sis-Little Sis party. The 
pledges were "kidnapped" 
from their rooms and taken to 
Kisatchie for a weiner roast. A 
slumber party followed at Dr. 



and Mrs. Arnold Kilpatrick's 
home. At the party the identity 
of the pledges' Big Sisters was 
revealed. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma held a 
carwash last Wednesday. 
Thanks go to everyone who 
helped. Special recognition 
goes to Charlie Blume who 
was responsible for the car- 
wash. 

Yesterday the Tri-Sigmas 
were auctioned off at a "slave 
sale." The girls were sold to 
the highest bidder and had to 
give two hours of work, such 
as cooking, cleaning, or 
washing clothes to their 
"masters." Participating in 
the auction as the buyers were 
Kappa Alpha and Kappa 
Sigma. 

Sigma Kappa 

The Delta Mu Chapter of 
Sigma Kappa had a skating 
party Sunday, Sept. 28. 

A slumber party will be held 
Oct. 10, at the Sigma Kappa 
house for the revealing of Big 
Sisters and Little Sisters. 

Pledges of the Week was 
Roye Bell. Sunshine of the 
Week was Camille 
Hawthorne, and Sunshine of 
the Month was Sue Kennedy. 

Congratulations are ex- 
tended to Pam Lynch, the 
newly elected S.U.G.B. 
secretary. 

Intramural football teams 
A and B have a 3-0 record. 

Kappa Sigma 

Kappa Sigma would like to 
extend their congratulations 
to their newly initiated 
brothers Mark Bryan, David 
McKinny, Paul (Bear) 
Hebert, Will Van Den Boom, 
and Lord Randall Wiggins. 

Pledges for the fall 
semester are: Richard 
Alvarado, Charlie Barrit, 
Thomas Bearden, Mike 
Boyce, Richard Bridgeman, 
Kenny Canerday, Monty 
Chicola, Bubba Collins, James 



Crawford, Robert Daniels, 
Dan Deblieux, P.J. Digilormo, 
Mark Fehl, James Gandy, 
Henry Graebner, Jim 
Graham, Terry Hargis, Oscar 
Kessinger, Randy Long, 
Tracy Lucky, John Mannow, 
Roger McCoy, John McKeller, 
Crea Pugh, Ray Ranger, Moe 
Scurlock, Ron St. Aubyn, Lee 
Stout, Roger Sullivan, and Jim 
Vetlord. 

Serving as pledge class 
officers are Kenny Carerday, 
president; Charlie Barrit, 
vice-president; Moe Scurlock, 
secretary -treasurer; and P.J. 
Digilormo, guard. 

Pledge educators are Dodd 
McCarty and Victor Logan. 

After three weeks of in- 
tramural play, Kappa Sigma 
No. 1 sports an unblemished 
record. Victories this week 
were over Sig Tau No. 1 and 
TKE No. 1. Kappa Sigma No. 2 
defeated KA No. 2 and were 
rained out Wednesday. 

John Russel and Joani 
Rosenthal won second place in 
the mixed doubles tennis 
tournament. Terry Downs and 
Jay Garcia took second in 
men's doubles. 

Kappa Sigma took victories 
in all places for the pool 
tournament with Robert 
Daniels taking first, Victor 
Logan second, and Randy 
Song third. 

A party was held last 
Saturday night at the Captain 
Shreve Hotel after the Nor- 
theast game. Brothers from 
Northeast attended. 

Kappa Sigma is planning 
the best Tech Weekend ever to 
be held this year. A dance 
Friday night with both NSU 
and Tech chapters will be 
held. The music will be 
provided by Earth. The Kappa 
Sigs will have a Victory Dance 
following the game. All events 
are going to be held in the 
Captain Shreve Hotel. 



The Senate of Northwestern 
State University met on Sept. 29. 
1975. The meeting was called to 
order by the chairman, Martin 
Fonenot at 7 p.m. Absent were 
Jane Thompson and Terry Downs. 
The minutes were approved as 
read 

Jay Garcia reported that the 
nominiees for State Fair Court are 
Sherry Anderson, Jeanne Baer 
Janice Barrios, Denise Davenport. 
Peggy Delery, Yvonne Fisher, 
Patty Harvey, Jackie King, 
Sharon Mack, Jeannie Middleton. 
Judith Morgan, Bonnie Outlaw, Lis 
Posey, Joani Rosenthal, Spohn, 
Garnet Sylvest, Jane Thompson, 
and Vikki Young. The elections are 
to be held Oct. 1, 1975 from 7 a.m. 
until 7 p.m. Paula Jones reported 
on Tech weekend. Jones also 
announed that there will be a 
luncheon at the Civic Center on 
Saturday, Oct. 18, 1975. 



Old Busniess. Palmer, a 
representative from K N WD 
passed out a budget list to be ap 
proved. Lester Punch made a 
motion to approve the budget and 
it was seconded by Wanda 
Payadue. Motion passed. 

New Business. Two (2) bills 
were proposed, bill 02 and bill 01. 
Bill Number 02 states: 



WHEREAS, KNWD Radio will 
present a tremendous service to 
the Student Body of Northwestern, 
and that extended com- 
munications between students is 
necessary for the proper education 
of each student, and 

WHEREAS, under the present 
obligation KNWD has toward the 
SBA, which is the repayment of 
$500 per semester, they could not 
function with the quality which 
we all expect and deserve. 



THEREFORE, BE IT 

RESOLVED, that the SBA of 
Norhtwestern State University 
grant to KNWD a one semester 
extension on the first $500 
repayment. 



Paula Jones made a motion that 
we vote on the bill Number 02. 
Punch seconded Bill passed 1 10 2. 
Bill Number 01 states 

WHEREAS, the Student Body 
Association has a responsibility to 
the Student Body to serve them, 
and make available to them dif 
ferent aspects of entertainment 
and participation in such ac 
tivities. and 

WHEREAS, the Student Rodeo 
would fulfill certain aspects of 
entertainment in which students 
can actually participate 

THEREFORE, BE IT 

RESOLVED, that the SBA of 
Northwestern State University, 
hereby, grant S250 to the ap 
propriate agency for the explicit 



purpose of brining into being the 
Northwestern Student Rodeo of 

1975. 

Paula Jones made a motion that 
we vote on the bill Number 01 
Punch seconded Bill passed 10 3 

Ross appointed Connie Levo for 
Senior Senator Payadue made a 
motion to accept Ross s ap 
pomtment Pr.ce seconded Motion 
passed 

Ross also appointed Craig 
Nugent to State Fair committee 
Punch made a motion to accept 
Ross's appointment McCormick 
seconded Motion passed 

Price made a motion to adjourn 
Wiley seconded. Meeting ad 
iourned 8 p.m. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Carol Martin 



GET YOUR 

FOOTBALL 
CORSAGES 

IN FRONT OF 

STATE FAIR STADIUM 
BEFORE NSU-TECH GAME 

$ 4 & $ 6 

CORSAGES 




of 
for 
sha 
dec 



iring 
the 
ie Boarc 
ve. If 
nbers 
ie in quea 
[ the Un 
an indivi 
lave a 



di 

o 
an( 



utcome 
jdent 
i Universi 

full and 
to pre 
!t to the 
decision 
writing to 
Universir, 
within 
iod of 
lusion of 

decision 
ated to 
ed withi 



ell 

anager 

Vise 
Manager 

ise 

Manager 

ight 
pher 

•xandec 

ipher 



dent 

ui*i* n "' 

hrtocr»« s 



all ' 



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tro' 



RALLY IN THE ALLEY 



RALLY HAS BECOME TOO LARGE - 




NEW HELPERS NOW - 



SP0RTSPAGE 
JOHN'S JEANS 



Merchants Participating In Shreve Square: 

TGI FRIDAYS 

THE PLACE ACROSS THE STREET 



THE WOODEN INDIAN 



3 BANDS 

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BEER 50° 

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MIXED DRINKS 75 



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$ 250 FIRST TEAM 

WET-T-SHIRTS 

$50 FIRST PRIZE 



TRICYCLE RACE 

$ 150 FIRST 

DUNKING TANK 

SHREVE SQUARE - SHREVEPORT 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE October 7, 1975 



AsNLU ' steals ' a 34-20 victory 



A .L . still looking for answer 



by Philip Timothy 
Sauce Sports Editor 

jj "I don't know what it is," 
said head coach A. L. 
Williams, "We don't play well 
in the first half, but we always 
do real well in the second 
half. 

"The last three games have 
been like that. If I knew what 
caused it I would certainly 
' work on it." 

It has been the same 
old story in the last three 
games the Demons will let the 
opponents run at will in the 
jfirst half. After half time 
though, Northwestern looks 
like a changed ball club. They 
come out and play inspired 
ball. 



Saturday Night was no 
exception! 

In the first half Northeast 
ran and passed its way 
through the Demon defense 
for 259 yards in total offense. 
Joe Bruner, the Indians ace 
quarterback, completed 11-13 
passes for 128 yards, while 
Indian running backs plowed 
for almost 131 yards. Tne 
scoreboard showed at the half 
the Indians ahead 24-14. 

But it shouldn't have been 
that way at all. Even though 
the Demon defense was not 
having that well of a night the 
offense sure was. 

Northwestern led by Butch 



three sustained drives of 56, 
74, and 38, but the Demons 
managed to score on only two 
of those drives. 

"I thought that our offense 
did a find job tonight, com- 
mented Williams, "The of- 
fensive line was outstanding. 
Only once or twice did they 
break down in their pass 
blocking." 

"In the first half we missed 
one opportunity to score that 
really hurt us. I think that if 
the half time score was seven 
points closer then Dennis 
Pendergraft, who is a very 
good kicker with good range, 
could have caused them a 




Ballard and Stuart Wright had & eat deal of trouble in the 

second half. 

In the second half the 
Demon defense quickly 
asserted itself and promptly 
stopped the Indians cold on 
their first series of plays. 

Then Butch Ballard and 
company took over and 
promptly marched 65 yards 



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down the field to score, 
making it 24-20 in favor of 
Northeast. The Demons failed 
on the two point conversion 
when Ballard was tackled just 
inches from the goal line. 

"Butch rolled to his right. 
He was going to throw, but 
tucked the ball under his arm 
and started to run. I guess he 
saw something, because he 
started to throw again, but 
changed his mind and tried to 
run. Had he gone ahead and 
run it, I think that he would 
have taken it on in," said 
Williams. 

Northwestern's defense was 
so fired up that they limited 
the Indians attack to only 50 
totals yard in the second half. 
Bruner who had a big first half 
managed only one completion 
for no gain and was in- 
tercepted by Willie Mosley 
early in the fourth quarter. 

Bruner sent Fred Coleman 
flying down the sidelines but 
Mosley matched Coleman 
stride for stride. Mosley just 
barely had time to turn his 
head and see the ball when he 
had to dive full length to make 
a beautiful fingertip grab at 
the NSU 9. 

However Mosley's effort 
went for naught as Ballard 
was intercepted at NSU's 16 
yard line. 

"I was disappointed in our 



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having three passes picked 
off," said Williams, "I expect 
though that if we throw as 
much as we did then we are 
going to have some picked off. 
When they intercepted on our 
16 yard line our defense did an 
excellent job holding them. 
Northeast had to settle for a 34 
yard field goal." 

Northwestern had one last 
chance to tie the game. The 
Demons got the ball on the 
Northeast 46 yard line and 
started driving. But two play 
later Kirklin intercepted 
Ballard and raced 67 yards to 
score. 

"I thought that we had the 
opportunity to take the ball in 
on that last score," com- 
mented Williams, "But we 
had a breakdown in our two 
minute offense and that 
caused the interception." 

"I was really happy to see 
our running game do as well 
as it did tonight. Frank Haring 
and Sidney Thornton both did 
an excellent job running tbe 
ball," added Williams. 

Sidney Thornton was the 
leading ground gainer for the 
Demons with 94 yards and 
three touchdowns, 

"Overall I am pleased with 
the performance of the team. 
Even though we are playing 
twenty freshman, they all are 
doing very well. We did have 
some costly mistakes and 
turnovers, but I feel that in 
time we will correct many of 
those mistakes." 

"I would just like to say that 
all the fan support we got 
Saturday night helped the 
boys to play that much harder. 
The whole team really ap- 
preciates the fans support" 




Bo 



LOOK OUT, BUTCH! — Demon 
quarterback Butch Ballard (No. 16 
in dark jersey) eludes the hot pur- 
suit of Northeast's Ken Ivory (No. 73 
in white jersey). Ballard completed 



Maggio a daring player 



by 
Assist 
For the 
Bamun 
pdiron : 
■npetitio 
jptinues. 
Beginnin 
I Kappa 
L Phi B 
id KA | 
ippa. A 
jfeated Si 
named S 
pe ind 
kin on 
feelers co 
arthogs s 
iile Couj 
U Bows 
». 

Pi Kapp; 
JppaSig 
id KA (1 

16 of 27 passes for a total of 165 'J^ed' 
yards. The Bogalusa's junior efforts .messch 
went for naught as the Demons were L and P 
beaten 34-20 in the final minutes. ^ ^ s 

acelled t 

~ Capping 
Spied 
[pled Wt 
per ac 



Is Northwestern junior 
safety Mike Maggio a daring 
football player? 

"Anybody that's 5-foot-9 and 
weighs 157 pounds has got to 
be daring to play college 
football," states NSU 
defensive coordinator. "I'd 
say Maggio is daring and 
courageous." 

The former Vinton High 
School star intercepted a 
desperation pass by Delta 
State University quarterback 
Bobby Barrett in the final 
minute and returned it 23 
yards to preserve the Demon's 



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"Even Mike will tell you 
that he's got only average 
football ability," Knecht says. 
"I don't guess I ever had 
anyone make more mistakes 
than Mike did the first year I 
had him. I was tough on him 
and most kids would have 
quit." 

But Maggio isn't the or- 
dinary person. 

A motocross racer in the off- 
season, Maggio thrives on 
excitement and thrills. "The 
thought of flying over a hill on 
a motorcycle or busting a ball 
carrier who outweighs me 60 
pounds really motivates me," 
Maggio says. 

Knecht picks up his story 
again by recalling, "Mike just 
kept coming back for more. 
He wanted to play football 
more than anything else. 
Mike's just a winner. He's got 
one speed on the field— all out. 
It just goes to show you that if 
a kid has some ability he'll 
make it if he keeps working." 



w 

Th 



Actually, Maggio has better**^ ofi 
than average speed (4.6 or 4.11 downed 
in the 40). He earned a StarJet of 
ting job with the Demons as a- 
sophomore in 1974 and starred 
on the specialty teams as 
freshman. 

"When you're as small as 
Maggio, you've got to playSi^y 
good technique," Kned# rnton > 
adds. "You must stay low and™^ N< 
come up under a big maif ee 8 311 
when you tackle him. ijtofhiscl 
sounds easy but it takes a lot lffth S 311 
of work to perfect it." [dividual 

Despite Maggio's lack ofatistical 
size, he's never had a serious^ 101-11 * 011 
injury in football or motocross^d juni 
racing. 'ton Roui 

"I better not catch Mike on a^hdown 
motorcycle until he finishes ^ds in a 
his football career at Nor- 188 * L01 
thwestern," Unecht said when ! ' *ati 
informed of Maggio's off.revepoi 
season activities. "I've got too "diurn. 
much invested in him. And let ' nat s 
me say this— although I've ,wec * 1 
yelled at Mike more than any ""^S lea 
other player, he's probably Slver ^ 
one pf my favorites." 



Students attempt 
Whitewater trip 



SILVER EAGLE 
MINING CO. 



WHITEWATER CANOEING — Dean Thompson 

(left) and David Grady challenge the Whitewater 
rapids at Bailey's Rock on the Big Piney River in 
Arkansas. This is the kind of action 22 Nor- 
thwestern students will experience this weekend 
during a four-day Whitewater canoe trip to the Big 
Piney. The adventure program is being sponsored 
by the NSU Recreation Club and the university's 
physical education fraternities, Delta Psi Kappa 
and Phi Epsilon Kappa. 



Twenty-two Northwestern 
students will participate this 
week in a four-day Whitewater 
canoe trip to the Big Piney 
Creek in the Ozark Mountains 
in Arkansas. 

Sponsoring the 
coeducational adventure 
program are the NSU 
Recreation Club and the 
university's two physical 



PRESENTING 




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education fraternities, Phi 
Epsilon Kappa for men and 
Delta Psi Kappa for women. 

Coordinating the canoe trip, 
which begins Thursday, are 
Jim Simmons and Dave 
Bedard, faculty members in 
the university's Department 
of Health, Physical Education 
and Recreation. 

According to Simmons, an 
expert canoeist who teaches 
Whitewater canoeing at NSU, 
the Northwestern students 
will establish their camp at 
the Longpool Campsite in the 
Ozark National Forest and 



pornton 
shing ar 
Reiving, 
w has 
mind in 

r 

iNorthw 
phannuE 
4eo is s 
7:30 1 
itoches I 
Meo arer 
ILL. Li 
Btractor 
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will be canoeing 



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Whitewaters of the Big Piney 
Creek on Friday and Satur- 
day. 

The students have been 
engaged in more than a wee* 
of practicing canoeing skiUs 
on Chaplain's Lake on the 
Northwestern campus m 
preparation for the trip- 
Joe Moreau of Boyce o 
president of Phi Epsilon 
Kappa, an organization whicn 
annually sponsors * 
Whitewater canoeing trip ^ 
Arkansas during the spru* 
semester. President of & 
Psi Kappa is Louise Bonin 
from New Iberia. Bill Mieays 
of Shreveport is president « 
the NSU Recreation Club. 

Participating in the canoe 
trip will be Roger Will* 
Pitkin; Ann Willis, Little 
Rock; Ken Wood, Camp"- 
Moreau; Sandy McCa US 
Colfax; Susan Carret. Ne 
Iberia; Jack Antilley & 
Ricky Christopher, Natch* 
Nolan Fulton, LeesviU* 
Becky Keen, Joan Harris an 
Miears, Shreveport; J° 
Palmer, Many; nich ** 
Robinson, Lake Charles; P»"J 
Lynch, Alexandria; An 
Henkel, Kinder; Ra n <J 8 ' 
Uncapher, Long wood; * 
Dupuy, Palmetto; Sue 
Aubryn, Malagna, N. J- 




.-JE E 

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October 7. 1975 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



^Bows, Warthogs tied for first place / £S Pigskin Prediction Panel v 



by Mark Smith 
Assist. Sports Editor 
llror the third week, 



took 



in 



the 
to the 
more exciting 
the season 



as 



Iramurals 
Mdiron 
jmpetition 
dtinues. 

Jeginning the week on Sept. 
Kappa Sig (2) downed KA 
, Phi Beta whipped TKE, 
I KA (1) slipped by Pi 
8 ppa. Also Kapp Sig (1) 
Seated Sig Tau (1) and PEK 
fcnmed Sig Tau (2). 
She independents clashed 
1 jain on Sept. 30 when 
jelers conquered ROTC and 
krthogs stopped BSU at 4:30 
pile Couyon 8 upset Wesley 
V Bows edged Spirit 76 at 
JO. 

pi Kappa sunk Sig Tau (2), 
ippa Sig (1) nosed out TKE, 
U KA (1) outlasted KA (2) 
• the fraternity league 
sumed play on Oct. 1. 
jpies scheduled between Phi 
ka and PEK and Kappa Sig 
I and Sig Tau (1) were 
jcelled because of rain. 
Capping the week, Couyon 8 
. impled BSU and Bows 

Y \2> #V ed Wesley on Oct. 2. In 
ber action, Warthogs 
o has betteiW* e d off Steelers and Spirit 
d (4.6 or 4.? downed ROTC. 
■ned a StarJet of the week's play, 

)emons as a- 

and starrei 
teams as 



Kappa Sig d) emerged as 
first place holder in the 
fraternity league standings 
with a perfect 6-0 record. In 
second spot, Sig Tau (1) and 
PEK are tied with twin 4-1 
marks. KA (1) is third at 4-2 
while Phi Beta ranks fourth 



while a 3-1 history. Pi Kappa, top spot with 4-1 records. A 
with a 2-4 record is fifth, Sig three-way tie including 
Tau (2) is sixth at 1-4, and in Steelers, Couyon 8 and Spirit 
seventh is KA (2) at 1-5. Oc- '76 with 3-2 marks makes up 
cupying last place is TKE with second place. Wesley is third 
a winless 0-6 mark. at 2-3, BSU is ranked fourth at 

In the independent league, 1-4 while ROTC is last with a 
Bows and Warthogs share the winless 0-5 record. 



I of 165 
" efforts 
ns were 
mtes. 




HOT PURSUIT— BSU's Rodney the BSU 34-0. Couyon 8 is in a three 

Schepp (dark jersey) puts a hard way tie four second place with the 

rush on quarterback Ricky Primm Stellers and the Spirit of '76. The 

(light jersey) of Couyon 8. Primm BSU has sole possesion of fourth 

manages to get the pass off, place, 
however, as Couyon 8 demolished 



The CS Pigskin Prediction Panel is in a turmoil 
as Steve Colwell posted a perfect 15-0 week in his 
predictions. Never in the history of the panel has 
any member ever picked all of the games 
correctly. Sports editor Philip Timothy is thinking 
about firing Colwell and choosing someone he can 
count on. 

The other members of the panel had fine 
records but they were shadowed by Colwell's 
performance. Timothy and student picker John 
Wright had identical 12-3 mark's and faculty 

Hill, Morris 



predictor Fred Bosarge came up with a very 
respectable showing as he posted a 11-4 mark. 

Colwell performance places him in first spot 
with a disgusting 43-17 record. Timothy is in a 
distant second with a 39-21 mark, but is being 
pushed by the faculty with a 38-22 record. The 
Students are in last place with a 37-23 record. 

This week's guest are Jerry Morris former 
president of Phi Eta Sigma and Sports In- 
formation Director Peskv Hill. 



try to catch 
Colwell 



NSU vs. Nicholls St. 
LSU vs. Tennessee 
Auburn vs. Kentucky 
Georgia vs. Ole Miss 
La. Tech vs. USL 
Boston College vs Tulane 
Michigan vs. Michigan St. 
Missouri vs. Oklahoma St. 
Oklahoma vs. Texas 
Texas A&M vs. Texas Tech 
Buffalo vs. Baltimore 
Atlanta vs. San Francisco 
Green Bay vs. New Orleans 
Houston vs. Cleveland 
New England vs. Cincinnati 






Philip Timothy 

Nicholls St. 17-14 
Tennessee 24-0 
Kentucky 21-20 
Georgia 24-21 
La. Tech 17-14 
Boston College 17-10 
Michigan 10-9 
Oklahoma St. 35-21 
Texas 21-20 
Texas A&M 35-17 
Buffalo 24-20 
San Francisco 14-7 
Green Bay 21-17 
Houston 35-14 
Cincinnati 21-19 



Steve Colwell 

Nicholls St. 24-14 
Tennessee 17-14 
Kentucky 14-13 
Georgia 24-10 
La. Tech 35-7 
Boston College 14-10 
Michigan 28-14 
Oklahoma St. 20-17 
Oklahoma 42-14 
Texas A&M 35-0 
Buffalo 34-27 
Atlanta 14-7 
Green Bay 354) 
Houston 21-19 
New England 24-23 



Jerry Morris 

NSU 17-14 
Tenn. 24-10 
Kentucky 17-10 
Georgia 13-7 
La. Tech 28-21 
Tulane 14-13 
Michigan 27-13 
Missouri 31-17 
Oklahoma 27-17 
Texas A&M 24-14 
Buffalo 28-17 
San Francisco 16-6 
Green Bay 17-3 
Houston 17-7 
Cincinnati 21-14 




Last Week's Totals 
Season's Totals 



12-3 
39-21 



.800 
.650 



15-0 
43-17 



1000 
.716 



12-3 
37-23 



.800 
.616 



Pesky Hill 

Nicholls St. 14-13 
Tennessee 35-10 
Kentucky 21-20 
Georgia 21-10 
La. Tech 14-10 
Tulane 10-7 
Michigan 24-21 
Missouri 14-13 
Oklahoma 35-28 
Texas A&M 35-14 
Buffalo 35-17 
Atlanta 14-7 
Green Bay 17-7 
Houston 32-18 
Cincinnati 24-17 

UA .733 
38-22 .633 



4 . . .„...., Lewis fills important shoes 

Oi/tnoir *'TVinn/l£>f>in<7 Rull" QTraraoo nor parru Hp'c nnnf Tl.A m * nn !« ~-«~n^ in nooc WvnmnnH Watarc ic a Hnilhlp 



is small as 

lot to play sidne y "Thundering Bull' 
," Knecht?° rnton > " te P t m ^ e corra l 
itay low and™ 1 *' Northwestern's first 
a big marf ee games, came roaring 
le him. i^tof his chute in the Demons' 
; takes a lotPrth game to become NSU's 
t it." dividual leader in two 
)'s lack oPtis^ 03 ' departments, 
ad a serious^ ornton ' a 5-foot-10, 223- 
r motocross^d junior fullback out of 
ton Rouge - Capitol, scored 
ih Mike on a icn( towns of one, one and 14 
he finishes^ m a ^^O loss to Nor- 
er at Nor-* 8 * 31 Louisiana University 
it said when 11 Saturday night at 
iggio's off- reve P ort s state Fair 



'I've got too 



idium. 



lim. And let !hat 



Hved 



scoring 
him to 



outburst 
take the 



es 



Jiough I've 
ire than any ^g lead awav from wlde 
's probably !eiver Mike A 11 * 10 "* 1 . wno 
s 12 points. 

pornton, who had 94 yards 
shing and 71 yards in pass 
jceiving, against Northeast, 
m has 256 yards on the 
mind in 68 carries for a 3.8 



ipt 

ip 



average per carry. He's now 
averaging 64 yards per game. 

Tailback Frank Haring, 
Thornton's running mate in 
the backfield, had the best 
night of his career against 
Northeast with 86 yards on 16 
hauls. Haring's season total is 
45 attempts for 182 yards and a 
TD. Haring is averaging 4.0 
per carry and 45.5 yards per 
game. 

Almond, the brilliant fresh- 
man wide receiver out of 
Bossier High School, has 13 
receptions for 202 yards — 
getting 50.5 yards per game in 
pass receiving. He had seven 
catches for 80 yards versus 
Northeast. 

The seven receptions by 
Almond was just one short of 
the school single game record, 
which is jointly held by Russ 
Gielow (1966) and Steve 
Gaspard (1968). 



Thornton is second in pass 
receiving for the Demons with 
10 receptions for 99 yards 
followed by Haring with nine 
for 48 yards. 

Freshman wide receiver 




Stuart Wright 

Demon punter 



Wyamond Waters is a double 
leader for NSU. Waters has 
returned six punts for a 6.5 
average and he's legged back 
10 kickoffs for a 20.1 average. 
Waters has also caught six 
passes for 142 yards and a TD. 

Junior quarterback Stuart 
Wright has punted the ball 24 
times for 915 yards and a 38.1, 
including a long one of 66 
yards. 

Defensively, freshman 
linebacker George Barefield 
has two pass interceptions 
while sophomore linebacker 
Roscoe Lewis has 63 tackles to 
pace those categories. 

Northwestern, sporting a 1-3 
record with a team that in- 
cludes just one senior in the 
starting lineup, challenges 
unbeaten Nicholls State 
University at Thibodaux this 
Saturday. 



nities, Phi 
»r men and 
for women. 
: canoe trip, 



ig Club sponsors sixth annual rodeo 



consecutive year. Included in 
his string of bucking stock are 
Yellow Devil and Playboy, 
two of the state's top non- 
professional rodeo bulls. 

Joe Sliman, senior general 
agriculture major from Evans 
and vice-president of the 



Northwestern begins its 
„ ahannual Agriculture Club 

"*? y £ *eo is scheduled for Oct. 9 
and Dave ? ^ &i ^ Nflt _ 

nem ^!Lnt inches Parish Fair grounds 
Department 

* Education J- aren.^ ^ ^ 

on ntractor from Pelican, is 
TTihes Cueing Northwestern's 
^i^flegiaterodeo for the second 

n students 
:ir camp at 
ipsite in the 
Forest and 
jeing 

e Big Piney 
and Satur- 

have been 
than a week 
weing skills 
ake on 
:ampus 
le trip, 
f Boyce is 
hi Epsilo" 
zation whi<* 
msors 
eing trip to 
the spring 
ent of Del* 
ouise Bonin 

Bill Miears l& E EM COWBOY— Ricky Johnson of Pitkin, a 

president of Hd. ent of Northwestern last year, won the bull 
ion Club. King event with this ride at last year's NSU Ag 
n the canoe k b Rodeo is the kind of action people will 

oger Willis- k to see Thu rsday night during the Ag Club s 
illis, Little kth annua i co , le g iat e rodeo at the Natchitoches 
ad, Campt'; i rish pairgrouds arena. The rodeo, produced by 
y McCain. U. Litton begins at 7:30 p.m. 
3arret. Ne* 
uitilley ^ 
er , Natchez; 

LeeSVi S THOUSANDS ON FILE 

" "^Joel Send for your up-to-date, 160-page, mail ° rder ° f 
BP • h fd 5 .5O0 topics. Enclose $1.00 to cover postage and handlmg 

Iharles; Pa" 1 




sponsoring NSU Agriculture 
Club, is this year's rodeo 
coordinator and arena 
director. 

"Litton will be bringing 
many of his best animals," 
said Sliman. "He will bring 
quite a few bulls that won't be 
ridden. And he's got some 
powerful horses in the 
bareback bronc riding event." 

In addition to bareback 
bronc and bull riding, novice 
and experienced Nor- 
thwestern students will be 
competing in such events as 
buddy barrel pickup, wild cow 
milking, tie-down calf roping, 
barrel racing, goat sacking, 
pole bending and calf 
scramble. 

Trophies for first, second 
and third place winners will be 
awarded to the team with the 
highest number of points. 



"Although many of the 
Northwestern students will be 
participating in rodeo events 
for the first time, there will be 
some students who have ex- 
cellent rodeo backgrounds and 
have been competing since 
they were youngsters," 
Sliman stated. "It will be an 
entertaining show for the 
entire family." 

David Levy and Jack 
Hughes, Northwestern 
students from Baton Rouge 
and members of the Louisiana 
Rodeo Association, will serve 
as rodeo clowns. Judges will 
be Dr. Jack Pace, a former 
rodeo contestant in Missouri 
and now a member of the NSU 
faculty, and Joe Scroggins of 
Natchitoches, who competed 
for some 10 years in the sport 
of rodeo. 



If the shoe fits, wear it. And 
if you're a linebacker, you'd 
better plan to spend your 
Saturday nights around the 
football. 

Roscoe Lewis, Nor- 
thwestern 's sophomore 
linebacker, is wearing the 
shoes of the Demons' most 
important defensive player. 

"My job is to get to the 
football on every play," Lewis 
explains simply. "If a guy 
doesn't want to be where the 
action is, then he shouldn't be 
playing linebacker." 

Lewis, a 5-foot-10, 197- 
pounder out of Metairie-Bo 
nabel, is Northwestern's 
leading tackier after three 
games with 49— an average of 
just over 16 stops per game. 

While Lewis is just begin- 
ning to develop his potential as 
a college player, he also 
remembers a few months ago 
when he walked with a limp. 

Lewis had off-season knee 
surgery. 

"When I first got out of the 
hospital, I really had my 
doubts that I'd play this 
year," Lewis recalls. "But I 
talked with a couple of our 
players that have had knee 
operations like Sidney 
Thornton— they just told me to 
think positive." 

Lewis apparently did more 
than think positive. 

"He (Lewis) worked his tail 
off all spring to get his knee 
back in shape," according to 
NSU defensive coordinator 
Gene Knecht. "He had a job in 
New Orleans during the 
summer making good money, 
but he turned it down to come 
to summer school and work on 
getting his knee back in 
shape." 

Lewis worked in the 
weightroom throughout the 
spring and summer while 
running daily. 



"It's a slow process getting 
a knee back in shape," Lewis 
says. "But I can truthfully say 
that all the work I did is worth 
it today." 

Actually, one of Lewis' 
strongest assets is his speed 
and agility. "Really, Roscoe 
has all the tools for a 
linebacker," Knecht says. 
"He's not real big, but he has 
good strength and he's lear- 
ning what the linebacking 
position is all about." 

In the win over Delta State, 
Lewis accounted for 19 taikles 
and was personally respon- 
sible for helping NSU's 
defense hold the Statesmen to 
just one first down in the 
second half. 

"We just got together in the 
dressing room at half time and 
decided we could shut'em 
down on defense... and we 
did," Lewis said. "Winning 
makes it all worthwhile. It's a 
tremendous feeling. We were 
so happy after the game all we 
could do was yell and slap 
everybody on the back." 

Lewis and the rest of NSU's 
defense will face a big test 
Saturday night against 
Northeast, a team averaging 



close to 30 points a game. 
As Lewis says, "The reason 



I enjoy playing linebacker 
most is because I like to hit." 



Northwestern State University's 

fcS^Collegiate 



RODEO 

THURSDAY 
OCTOBER 9, 1975 
7:30 P.M. 

Parish Fairgrounds Arena 



A.L LITTON, RODEO PRODUCER 

ADMISSION: 
$ 1.00 FOR ADULTS 
'.50 FOR CHILDREN 6-12 
CHILDREN UNDER 5 ADMITTED FREE 



RESEARCH PAPERS 



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Good Thru Oct. 12 





The fever that wont break: 

THE RISING COST OF A MEDICAL EDUCATION. 



Like most things, the cost of 
attending medical school 
has risen sharply 
over the last 

decade. To many , 
medical students 
that cost repre- 
sents a heavy 
burden, a financial 
problem that can 
affect your con- 
centration. 

It needn't be 
that way. The 
Armed Forces 
Health Professions 
Scholarship Prograrr 
was originated to 
free you from those 
worries. Men and 
women who qual ify 
will have the costs of 
their medical educa- 
tion covered, and 
will also receive a 
substantial monthly 
allowance. 

The program offers 
more than tuition and 
salary; it offers you the 
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Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE October 7, 1975 



TWovT^liTonnaTion" 

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What is a Buckminster Fuller? 



CHARLES BRONSON 
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Last Time Tonight 



"White Line Fever" pg 
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"Cinderella Liberty" r 



Wednesday - Thursday 
Buck Nights 



"Dolemite"r 
Also 

'Terminal Island" r 



Friday - Tuesday 



Paul Newman 
Steve McQueen 
"Towering Inferno" pg 



by Colette Oldmixon 

He has been called "the first 
poet of technology," "the 
greatest living genius of in- 
dustrial-technical realization 
in building," and "an an- 
ticipator of the world to 
come." For most of his life he 
has simply been known as a 
crackpot. 

Actually, Richard Buck- 
minster Fuller is a man who is 
far ahead of his time. He is an 
architect, philosopher, poet, 
and inventor. 

"Bucky" Fuller, as he likes 
to be called, regards himself 
as none of the above men- 
tioned. He explains his actions 
and ideals in the following 
statement made in the Jan. 10, 
1964 issue of Time. He said, 
"In 1927 1 made a bargain with 
myself that I would discover 
the principles operative in the 
universe and turn them over 
to my fellow men." 

This is just what he has 
done. Fuller has designed 
what is known as a 
"Dymaxion house." The 
house can be factory 
assembled, air delivered, and 
has its own utilities. 
In 1933, Fuller manufac- 
tured a "Dymaxion Car." It 
could carry up to 12 
passengers; make 180 degree 
turns within its length; travel 
about 120 miles per hour; and 
get an average of 28 miles per 
gallon of gas. It was equipped 
with all-around bumpers for 
maximum security. 

In 1943, Fuller redesigned 
his car. This one was to be 
powered by three separate, 
air-cooled engines. After 
starting, only one engine was 
required to maintain cruise 



speed. Margaret Fuller, co-founder 

This car would have of The Dial, 
averaged 40-50 miles per Fuller attended Harvard for 
gallon of gas and operated with a time but was expelled twice. 



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minimum pollution. All 
wheels were steerable, thus 
the car could move sideways 
like a crab. 

The car was never put into 
commercial production, 
possibly because the 
automobile industry is 
resistant to radical changes. 

Fuller's most famous and 
well-known invention is an 
architectural design called the 
"geodesic dome." There is no 
limiting the dimensions of this 
structure. According to Fuller 
the dome can be used as a 
"sky break" over entire cities, 
aiding in environmental 
control. The dome could be 
used even in such places as the 
Arctic Circle and the An- 
tarctic. 

The geodesic dome was used 
over the U. S. exhibit at Expo 
67 in Montreal. The St. Louis 
Botanical Gardens are housed 
under one of Fuller's domes. 
In 1958, Union Tank Car Co. of 
Baton Rouge, built one. 

And his plans, inventions, 
and developments don't stop 
here. According to Fuller, 
"My ideas have undergone a 
process of emergence by 
emergency. When they are 
needed badly enough, they're 
accepted. So I just invent, then 
wait until man comes around 
to needing what I've in- 
vented." 

Fuller has designs for a die- 
stamped, pre-fabricated 
bathroom, tetrahedral 
(pyramid shape with four 
sides and a base) floating 
cities, underwater geodesic- 
domed farms, and expendable 
paper domes. He would like to 
see a world inventory of the 
earth's resources compiled. 

All his developments are 
aimed at a radical solution to 
the world's problems by 
finding means to do more with 
less. 

Fuller, who has the 
reputation of being one of the 
most original thinkers of our 
time, was born in Milton, 
Mass. on July 12, 1895. He 
comes from a long line of New 
Englanders. One of his most 
famous ancestors was 



He served in the Navy during 
World War I. Since 1927, he 
has spent most of his time and 
effort trying to solve some of 



the 



world's 



pressing 



problems. 

Since 1959, Fuller has 
served as research professor 
at Southern Illinois University 
at Carbondale. In 1968, he was 
named University professor, 
the second faculty member so 
distinguished in the univer- 
sity's history. 




Three Columns 




Beta Lambda 



Phi Beta Lambda will hold a 
meeting Wednesday, Oct. 8 at 
6 p. m. in Rm. 107 of the 
Business Building. 

Anyone majoring or 
minoring in any field offered 
by the College of Business is 
welcome. 

Chapter dues are $1 per 
month. State and national 
dues are $3 per year and are 
due by Oct. 22. 

SAM 

The Society for the Ad- 
vancement of Management 
will hold a meeting at 4 p. m. 
Wednesday in the BA Lounge. 

The purpose of this 



organization is to act as a link 
between university life and 
the business world. 

Objectives are to work 
together to better understand 
the business world, to plan 
activities relating to business, 
and to plan activities just for 
fun. 

Officers for the club are 
Diana Thompson, president; 
Glenda LaCaze, vice- 
president; Harmon Cedars, 
secretary; Sammie Ragsdale, 
treasurer; and Dr. Marie 
Burkhead, sponsor. 

PEK 

The 1975-76 officers of Phi 
Epsilon Kappa are Joe 
Moreau, president; Ken 



Ci 



Woods, vice-president; R g< 
Willis, treasurer; D Uan 
Wood, secretary; David Co* that tin 
sergeant at arms; Miitheair, 
Dykes, historian; Dana- mid-s 
Housley, athletic director import 
John Whitehead, p i ed £ ^ t 
guide; and Dr. Howef this S* 

sponsor - rities. 

Events planned for the fa g« 
are Monday night football aryay has' 
barbeques, a coed canoe tri»Allstu 
with Delta Si Kappa Oct. io-iL,. of tt 
the LAHPER Convention F*£Z 
Shreveport the first week ^ Din 
December, several mcme^ are s 
making projects, and gue£, event 
speakers for meetings. ^ 

ie annual 



November 8-9 
sale will be held. 



a rumn *g au led fo 

Initiation is set for Oct 3rf ,Thega ? 

* 1 5BA and 

k. This 

nises lot 

yone pit 

morrow 

iline for 

i All or 

cipate. 

,be awi 

A column of personal comments by NSU Campus Ministers. This week'$rs subn 
column is by Reverend James Collie, Pastor of the First Presbyterianfevepon 

will pre 
i tomorr 



REFLECTION 

KEI EEC I IOW 




- Buckminster Fuller will be 
Distinguished Lecture Series. 
21 in the Fine Arts 
scheduled at this time will b? 



the next speaker of the 
He will speak at 9 :30 a.m. Oct. 
Auditorium. All classes 
dismissed for the lecture. 



Bissell leads 
ROTCunit 



Rodney Bissell has been 
named commander of the 
Reserve Officers Training 
Corps at Northwestern State 
University, according to Lt. 
Col. Paul R. Reed, professor 
of military science and 
director of NSU's Army ROTC 
program. 

During last spring's ROTC 
Awards Day program at NSU, 
Bissell received the 
President's Ribbon as the 



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outstanding cadet in the junior 
calss. He was also the 
recipient of the Association of 
the United States Army 
Award for excellence in the 
field of military leadership. 

At Northwestern, the NSU 
senior is a member of the 
Devil's Disciples, an 
organization established last 
year to train university cadets 
in special military skills. 

Named as the executive 
officer of Northwestern's 
ROTC was Chris Sylvia. 

William Nipp Jr. was 
chosen to fill the position of the 
corps' sergeant major. 

Company commanders in 
the Northwestern ROTC are 
Rosemary MclntyTe and 
Roland Beasley. 

Miss Mclntyre became 
Northwestern's first coed 
during the summer to com- 
plete the six-week advanced 
ROTC summer camp at Ft. 
Riley, Kan. 



Church. 

My rough guess-best 
estimate is the Christain 
churches spend around $87,000 
performing that strange thing 
called 'campus ministry' at 
NSU. And I would not be 
suprised if the real figure were 
more like $100,000. That goes 
to furnish staff, facilities, and 
program. Put your own pencil 
to paper to see what you come 
up with. 

Make sure you count the 
building operations of the 
Baptists, Methodists, Roman 
Catholics, and Church of 
Christ. The Episcopalians, 
Presbyterians.and Lutherans 
are not using campus ministry 
buildings at the present time. 
Make sure you count the three 
full-time campus workers, the 
four part-time campus 
workers, assorted secretaries, 
student v s, building 
monitors.and custodians. For 
the purposes of this com- 
putation don't count the local 
congregations which have 
their own programs for 
college-age students. Make a 
rough guess on the cost of 
programming. 

The $100,000 figure becomes 
easily a $100,000 question . As 
long as we think of campus 
ministry as a little, back- 
woods, low-budget country 
show to take care of the 
students Mom and Dad sent 
off to the big university, no one 




Capuan's 

Locoted next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



will ask very many questions 
about it. But, when we 
discover that the dollar costs 
of campus ministry are 
beginning to reach six-figures, 
it may be high time to begin to 
discover again what we are 
about. 

What then, after all, is the 
church's agenda with the 
University? Historically, the 
church has always been a 
defender and promoter of 
quality higher education, 
because the church believes 
that persons involved in 
education stretch beyond 
themselves to discover 
greater worlds. The potential 
for sensitive and caring action 
is increased in persons who 
have encountered ideas and 
systems other than those in 
which they were raised. 
Perhaps one of the ways we 
campus minister types can 
serve this university is to call 
for student-f acuity- 
administration discussions on 
the quality of education at 
NSU. In that context we could 
develop our common hopes 
and aspirations, and join 
together in planning for the 
future. 

Another agenda item for the 
church with the university is 
its concern for those who are 
caught in and oppressed by 
systems. This area has many 
facets to it: racially in- 
tegrated classrooms and 
dormitories— segregated 
lifestyle; teachers who must 
constantly balance grading 
with the need to keep students 



( 



Vc 



enrolled; students who fee 
that they have no recoursf ,,eport ' ' 
against sloppy and inadequate ^ tate 
teaching administrators whr 4rsday 
have to balance urgen 1 * a ^ 
demands from faculty ant* Roc k 
students with priorities, anr turday .' 
come up with budgets spen ate . Fail 
ding severly limited funds. WjCMc C€ 
are all caught in and ap' 
pressed by our systems. Vice 
President Galloway and Dear 
Bosarge are open and mon 
than helpful to campui 
ministry people as we havt 
tried to work through in 
dividual cases. But perhaps 
going beyond that, one of the 
ways we campus ministei 
types can serve this universit; 
is to return again to thei 
systematic kinds of questioi 
which are mentioned above 

"Whoa," I hear you say, 
thought the big question 
campus ministry cone 
fellowship groups, vespe: 
services for students, am 
ping-pong tournaments." 
a good point. Campus Minis) 
began as an admission 
failure: students growing 
through the church got 
college and would not go ti 
local congregations— aiv 
local congregations 
were not all that happy havii 
a bunch of wild colleg«' 
students. Campus MinistrJlILLD 
grew up around a concern fotfense 
students. And the concern wiH en jsj! 
be there— and is important} ar( j c 
But student work is in no wajj J25 
the heart or sum of th» 
church's agenda with th 1^ 
univeristy. f kJ 

As the campus ministry 
begins to help the university tc 
be a university we need you £ 
help us begin to be a campus 
ministry. It would be fair fof 
you to raise the question-/" 6 
"How do you justify spenaW^m. 
$100,000 in divided, ""EL 
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Demons tackle Bulldogs at State Fair 



by Jan Powell 
ent ; Rog, and 
[1 Duan Colette Oldmixon 
Dav id Coj5 that time of the year again — fall 
na '< Mi^the air, the leaves are changing 
Danqp, mid-semester has arrived, and 
dl recto£ important, so has the NSU-Tech 
■ P le d|e. The two traditional rivals will 
H °weJ, this Saturday after a week full of 
, fities. 

0r ^ e fa General Activities 
^ anKiay has been designated as "50's 
°anoe tr|< All students are asked to dress in 
v 10 " 1 W le o{ 50's. At 5 :30 this evening 
, t n 10n |t will be a 50's entertainment in 
al WCelC ^ e Dinin 8 Hall. Four sensational 
, mone ces are scheduled to be performed 
^ d 8 ue te event. 

rurnm * 811111181 SBA -SG fi football game is 
^^Sfluied for tonight at 8 on Demon 
The game will take place between 
A and Tech's Student Governing 
jr. This second annual game 
oises lots of fun and surprises, so 
yone plan to attend, 
morrow is packed with activities. 
41ine for the poster contest is at 10 
i All organizations are invited to 
jcipate. Prizes of $15, $10, and $5 
be awarded to the three best 
week'#rs submitted. 
i>yterianr eve Po rt Mayor L. Calhoun Allen, 
will proclaim Northwestern-Tech 
who fee tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 in 
> recoursf eport ' SBA officers 811(1 members 
nadequati* State Fair Court ^ attend - 
ators wh(" irsday night the SUGB is s P° n " 
» ureen 1 * a dance Maturing "The Great 

culty an/ 1 Rock Show " 
"ities, anr 11 ^' Mayor Allen is sponsoring 
Sets spen^ Fair Rece P tion and Brunch at 
funds. W<ttvic Center in Shreveport at 11 a. 



or 



m. Among those invited are President 
Kilpatrick, the deans of NSU, 
cheerleaders, pom-pom girls, SBA 
officials, the president of the SUGB. 
and the NSU State Fair Court. Tech 
dignitaries have also been invited to 
attend. 

The parade through downtown 
Shreveport begins at 2 p. m. Saturday, 
followed by a pep rally on the court 
house grounds. 

Saturday night at 7:30 comes the 
moment we all will have been waiting 

for The Game! 

Cheerleader lead Activities 

A walkathon, nostalgia, pep rallies, 
and a torch parade are all part of the 
cheerleaders 's plans for Tech Week, 
according to Craig Nugent, spirit 
chairman. 

Action began yesterday with a 
"Stomp-'em" Walkathon. Walkers 
started at the Coliseum and proceeded 
through various checkpoints at which 
they were given certain tasks to per- 
form. Some of the tasks were gathering 
river mud, cheerleading, bulldog 
imitations, and balloon bursting. The 
air was filled with laughter at the antics 
of the participants. 

Tomorrow is "Overall Spirit Day" 
and students are asked to wear overalls 
if they have them. The river front will 
be the scene of a pep rally at 6 p. m. 

A "Torch Parade" is planned for 
Thursday night at 6 p. m. All interested 
organizations are to have designated 
one person to carry a torch. The parade 
will leave the Coliseum and arrive at 
the bonfire site. The end of the parade 
signals the beginning of the pep rally. 
T he bulld og will be burned and spir it 



sticks awarded at this time. A "Mid- 
night Pep Rally" will be held after the 
dance Thursday night. 

All students are urged to participate 
in these activities. 

Beer, Buttons, Stickers 

A case of Coors for a quarter? As 
incredible as it sounds, that's exactly 



what the Varnado Dorm Council is 
offering. Buy a chance for a quarter 
and you may win one of two cases to be 
given away. There will be two drawings 
Thursday. Chances are being sold in the 
Student Union now. 

Continuing a six-year tradition, the 
Simga Tau Gamma Fraternity 



members are selling "Wreck Tech" 
buttons in the Student Union. The 
buttons will be sold until Friday, so 
don't forget to buy yours. 

The SBA has free "Wreck Tech" 
stickers available in their office. 
"The Great South Rock Show" 

The "Wreck Tech" dance, sponsored 




GREAT SOUTH ROCK SHOW— The NSU Student 
Union Governing Board will present the Great 
South Rock Show, Thursday in the Student Union 
Ballroom from 8-12 p.m. The group performs 
songs of Bachman Turner, Billy Preston, The 



Beatles, and the Rolling Stones. Admission to the 
dance is free for NSU students with their ID and 
non-students $1.50. -After the dance there will be a 
midnight pep rally in the parking lot of Rapides 
dorm. 



by the SUGB, will be held Thursday 
night. "The Great South Rock Show" 
will provide the music. 

The five man band plays music by 
such performers as Bachman Turner 
Overdrive, Billy Preston, the Beatles, 
the Rolling Stones, and other such 
greats. They play such songs as ; "Rock 
and Roll Hootchie Koo," "Ob La Di Ob 
La Da," "Time in a Bottle," "Right 
Time, Wrong Place," and many others. 
Tune in to KNWD-FM and hear the 
songs you will dance to Thursday night. 

After the dance, at 12 p. m., there will 
be a "Midnight Pep Rally" down at 
Rapides parking lot. 

The dance will be from 8-12 p. m. in 
the Student Union Ballroom. Admission 
for students is your ID and non-students 
$1.50. 

The Game 

The annual game will be held at the 
State Fair Stadium in Shreveport, at 
7:30 Saturday evening. Pre-game 
ceremonies will begin at 6:30 with the 
presentation of the State Fair Courts. 

Tickets for the game go on sale 
Monday at 8 a. m. at the ticket window 
in the Coliseum. Ticket sales will run 
from 8 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. Monday 
through Thursday and on Friday from 
8-noon. 

Box Seats will cost $7, reserved seats- 
$6, end zone seats-$4, faculty and staff 
can obtain seats for $3, and students 
with an ID can get seats for $2. 

This week promises to be one of 
excitement and fun. Find something 
that interests you and attend it. 

Don't forget the highlight of this 
week's activities — the NSU-Tech game 
Saturday night at 7:30. 



CURRENT SAUCE 



Vol. LXIII, No. 6 



5 f^v 



and sp- 
ans. Vice 
and Deal 
and mon 
campui 
we hav* 
rough in 
: perhaps 
one of th( 
miniate! 
university 
to thes< 
question: 
ed above 
ou say, "j 
jestion ii 
concernec 
i, vespei 
2nts, an< 
;nts." It'i 
s Ministrj 
lission ol 
rowing 14 
h got t< 
not go t( 
ions— anc 
probablj 
»py havinj 
I college" 

MinistrjULLDOG STEW-This avid Demon fan is brewing up a steadfast 
Dncern fotfense and an all out offense for the annual football clash bet- 
mcern w% n n§U and Tech. The bulletin board entered in the bulletin 
jnportant^ ar( j con test sponsored by AWS by Varnado, was the winner of 
in no wale | 25 pr j ze> 

n of th4 . 

with the, 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY STATE FAIR EDITION 



October 14, 1975 



Six students elected; 
runoffs set tomorrow 



Preliminaries set for 
Lady of the Bracelet 




Programming expands 
campus FM station 



ministry 
iversity tc 
eed you tcf 
a campus 
je fair f°' 

questions: The Shadow," an old radio 
r spendin$ram, an( j a f ew ra( ij p i a ys are to 
ripd un <air ed soon by the newly opened 
' tiv >thwestern radio station KNWD-FM 
"What do re °- according to Gary A. Palmer, 
t that* 1 " 81 mana 8 er of toe station. 
for . t^lmer disclosed that Dr. E. Robert 
e begin \^ o{ gp eecn anc j Journalism 
question^ rtment aj]d ^ Univers i t y Players 
11 be tberett ryin g t0 work out ra( jj p i ays 
the station. "The Shadow" is in the 
ss of being rented with agreement 
fected within three weeks. 

([Will be scheduled for 7:30 p. m. on 
pays when it is finally rented, 
plications are still being con- 
fred for the existing vacancies on 
ST [ 8ta tion. Students are needed to be 
Joed as disc jockeys ( D. J. 's ) and to 
- P the public relations, business and 
I R $ B »s departments. With enough D. J.'s, 



swers 




fflBOnt station will be able to "scrap' 

automation-mechanical operation 
substitute it with 24-hour live 



programs, according to Palmer. 

He also said that spot forms are 
available for student organizations and 
clubs that may want to announce their 
activities. The radio station will 
broadcast the day to day activities 
planned by the school spirit committee 
for the Tech Week. 

Despite apathy on campus, Palmer 
said "I think that students have shown 
strong backing for the station." "In 
fact," he continued "a student called 
recently to say 'I just want to call you 
because you sound great.'" He said 
some students often call to ask about 
the progress. 

To help increase participation of 
students, flash interviews are being 
aired at intervals. In a recent flash 
interview, a student was asked whether 
he felt the university has made a place 
for him, he said yes because he found a 
job on campus. 



Contestants for the beauty title of 
Northwestern State University's "Lady 
of the Bracelet" have been announced 
by Vickie Procell, pageant executive 
director. The 29 girls will compete in 
preliminaries Oct. 25 with the top 20 
competing in the pageant Nov. 18. The 
theme of this year's pageant is "Beauty 
in the Land of the 18th State." 

Girls in the running include Laura 
Bailey, Maria Conant, Kathy Crom- 
well, Diane Dawson, Denise Davenport, 
Lisa Delery, Peggy Delery, Faith 
Drushel, Sherry Fontenot, Carolyn 
Greer, Cindy Hall, Judith Hargrove and 
Janice Harleaux. Also in contention are 
Karen Harris, Patty Harvey, Suzanne 
Johnson, Peggy Kilmach, Sue Lanier, 
Debbie Litton, Jackie Paul, Cheryl 
Purcell, Sharon Rains, Jerri Roberts, 
Julia Scott, Garnet Sylvest, Joy Van- 
— Cleve, Jacqueline Vidrine, Jo Anne 
Wallace and Paula Williams. 

The first round of preliminaries, to be 
held Oct. 25, will include talent com- 
. petition and private interviews with the 
** judges. Following the preliminaries, 20 
girls will be chosen to participate in the 
pageant Nov. 18. 

The actual pageant will be held 
Tuesday, Nov. 18, at 8 p. m. in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium. After the introduction 



of the 20 contestants, the 10 finalist s will 
announced. 

During that d«y the girls will attend 
private interviews with the judges. The 
judges and girls will attend a brunch at 
President Kilpatrick 's home at 10 a. m. 
At 6 p. m. a banquet will be held for the 
judges, visiting queens, the LOB 
committee, and other dignitaries. 

The 10 finalists will compete in talent, 
evening gown and swim suit categories. 
The highlight of the pageant will be the 
crowning of the new Lady of the 
Bracelet. 

The Lady of the Bracelet (LOB) 
Committee coordinates all aspects of 
the pageant. The many people who 
compose the committee head different 
subcommittees and devote long hours 
to making this pageant flow smoothly. 
These people are Cammie Hargis, 
assistant director; Liz Posy, visiting 
queens; Jeanne Middleton, judges; 
Betty Williamson, MC's and script; 
Laurie Butler, music; Glenda LaCaze, 
programs; Wanda Ball, wardrobe; 
Julia Beeson, Hospitality; Pam Lynch 
and Vernelda Lewis, secretaries; 
Vickie Prather and John Wright, 
sound; Rory Alexander, En- 
tertainment; and Jay Garcia, social 
chairman. 



by Olu Akinrinade 

In one of the poorest turn out of voters 
at Northwestern State University, 
students elected five senators and a 
secretary in the Student Body 
Association election on Oct. 8, ac- 
cording to unofficial results announced 
by Joani Rosenthal, co-chairman of the 
elections board. 

Peggy Delery, senior, education 
major, was elected SBA secretary 
unopposed. In a close contest, Wanda 
Ball and Paula Jones were elected 
senior senators over Connie Levo. 

Also elected were; Mary McCormick, 
junior senator; Debbie Hawkins and 
Lester J. Punch, sophomore senators. 
No graduate student filed for the race. 

The results have been validated by 
the elections board but are still to be 
approved by the SBA Senate. 

Run-off election for other class 
senators will take place on Oct. 15. 
Yvonne Fisher and Sam Wellborn will 



be in the race for junior senators while 
Sylvie Cardenas, Vanessa Davis, 
Joseph Evans and Robert Pittard will 
run for freshmen senators posts. All 
freshmen and juniors are urged to vote. 

On the voters turnout, Rosenthal said 
there were about 300 students who 
voted on the main campus while about 
100 turned out on the Shreveport 
campus. 

Poor turnout was blamed on the usual 
apathy among students. However, 
elections board members agreed that 
there wasn't enough publicity for the 
candidates. In fact, it was an election 
held without platforms. Many students 
did not know whom they voted for since 
pictures of candidates did not appear in 
the Current Sauce. 

David Walker, a member of the board 
suggested that one of the election posts 
be moved to the cafeteria to attract 
more voters in future elections. 



Many visit Natchitoches 
for tour of homes 



'Bucky' speaks Tuesday 
^ — 



s A s kgnitaries break ground 
EciH»r Recreational complex 




^ound breaking ceremonies 



for 



,y time 15 

CE, INC 
SUITE « 
90025 
I 5493 
.aid <°< 



.Western's Recreational Complex 
P been set for 2 p. m. Oct. 21, ac- 
ng to Dock Woorhies, chairman of 
[Student Union Governing Board's 
Narch and Development Com- 

|Vmg those who have been invited 
Intend are Governor Edwin Ed- 
fls, Senator Paul Foshee, members 
'he Natchitoches Chamber of 
"'hierce, various members of the 
,c hitoches business community and 

and state officials. 
% to attend the ceremonies will be 
^Western President Arnold R- 



Kilpatrick, complex architect J. m. 
Gabriel, and W. Norman, contractor for 
the complex. 

Phase one of the construction will 
include roads leading to the complex, 
parking areas and an Olympic size 
swimming pool and pool service 
building, which will be independently 
functional prior to completion of the 
entire complex. 

A reception will also take place in the 
Cane River Room immediately 
following the ground breaking 
ceremonies. All students and the public 
sue invited to attend the ceremonies 
and reception. 



Buckminister Fuller 



Buckminster Fuller, a man of untold 
foresight, will be the next speaker for 
the Distinguished Lecture Series. He 
will speak Tuesday, Oct. 21, at 9:30 a. 
m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 

"Bucky," as he likes to be called, is 
well-known in the fields of architecture 
and engineering because of his geodesic 
dome, a revolutionary idea in design 
and construction. 

Fuller's plans and developments 
center around his desire to make the 
world a better place to live in. He feels 
the solution to many of the world's 
pressing problems can be found by 
learning to do more with less. 

Fuller, regarded as a crackpot for 
years, has received world-wide 
recognition for his contributions and 
achievements in various fields of study. 
He has the reputation of being one of the 
most original thinkers in this half of the 
20th century. 

All classes scheduled for 9:30 will be 
dismissed for this lecture. 



The annual Cane River Tour of 
Historic Natchitoches was held this 
past weekend, with people from all 
parts of the United States visiting some 
of the oldest homes in the U. S. 

Included in the tour of Natchitoches 
was the Wells house, built before the 
invention of the cotton gin made cotton 
commercially profitable. The Wells 
House, owned by Mrs. Tom Wells, was 
exceptionally large and well built for its 
day. The fact that the upright posts are 
placed on a sill instead of being driven 
into the ground in the usual method of 
the day probably contributed to its 
survival. 

Also on the tour was the Lemee House 
on Jefferson Street. The house was built 
by Soldini, an Italian contractor who 
came to Natchitoches in the early 
nineteenth century. The house is unique 
in that it has the only "cradle" roof in 
the United States. 

The Laureat House on Poete Street 
owned by Mrs. Ruby Smith Dun- 
ckleman was probably built about 1840. 
The house has been called a typical 
town house of the period with ac- 
commodating entrances for each room. 
The furnishings reflect the culture of 
Natchitoches with its French, Spanish 
and Colonial overtones. 

The Tante Huppe House on Jefferson 



owned by Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
DeBlieux played an important part in 
the lives of many Natchitoches 
families. The house was built in 1827 for 
Suzette Prudhomme, Tante Huppe. The 
house contains eighteen rooms, nine 
fireplaces, and eleven outside doors. 

Among the plantation homes on the 
tour was the Beau Fort Plantation in 
Bermuda, owned by Mrs. C. Vernon 
Cloutier. It is a one and one-half story 
cottage type building with three French 
door opening on to an 84-foot front 
gallery. It was built in 1830. 

Melrose Plantation in Melrose has 
seven buildings. The big house, built in 
1833, was begun by Louis Metoyer and 
completed by his son. The Yucca, built 
around 1798, is the original colonial 
residence. The African house, built in 
1800, was the slave fort and provision 
house. Other buildings on the plantation 
include the weaving house, the bindery, 
the writers cabin and Ghana. 

The Bayou Fort Museum is owned by 
Mrs. Mildred L. McCoy and was once 
the home of Kate Chopin, author of 
Bayou Folk, a book on this area. 

Cherokee plantation in Natchez is 
owned by Mr. and Mrs. William Nolan. 
It dates back before 1830 and is built of 
bousillage, mud mixed with moss and 
deer hair. 



SUGB is looking for a Fine 
Arts Committee Head and 
members. Deadline for filing 
is Oct. 20. Head must have at 
least one semester experience 
SUGB Committees. Ap- 
plications can be picked up in 
Mr. Wilson's office in SU. 



Phi-Si Frolics tomorrow at 
8 p. m. in Little Theatre. 



SBA RUNOFFS 

Wed., Oct. 15, 1975 
Only juniors & freshmen 
Must have I. D. 
8 a. m. - 7 p. m. 

Midnight Pep Rally 
Thursday after the Dance 
Rapides Parking Lot 



Currently 



Football Tickets on Sale 
NSU-Tech Game 
Now untfl Friday 
8 a. m. - 4:30 p. m. 
$2 per one I. D. 



for 



SUGB DANCE 

Great South Rock Show 
Thursday, Oct. 16, 1975 

8 p. m. - SU 



NSU SBA vs. Tech SGA 
Football Game 
Tonight - 8 p. m. 
NSU Stadium 
All invited to help cheer 



A person may purchase bus 
tickets for the game between 
Oct. 14-20, Troy State game 
from Oct. 21-27, and for the 

McNeese game Oct. 28-Nov. 3. 

STATE FAIR 

Sat., Oct. 18, 1975 

7 p. m. - Court Presentation 

7:30 p. m. kickoff 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE October 14, 1975 



as 

m 



JU 



if 



By Shelley Hilton 



The Way I See It 

"Theater goers" 



In this part of the country, 
there are probably fewer 
"theater goers" than 
everywhere else. Maybe this 
fact is what leads to the comic 
scenes which take place. .in 
the audience. 

During the recent run of 
"Sticks and Bones," local 
theater patrons turned out to 
see the play. Dr. Black and 
Ray Schexnider have built a 
reputation for the NSU Drama 
Department which brings in 
the audiences whether the 
play is a comedy, a 
Shakespearian production or a 
psychological drama, such as 
"Sticks and Bones." 

The problem that seemed to 
arise in the audience of 
"Sticks and Bones" was that 



no one seemed to be very 
prepared for the show. Most 
NSU Theater patrons have 
grown accustomed to the 
plays Schexnider takes to the 
annual American College 
Threatre Festival, but a few 
haven't. 

This time there were people 
in the audience who couldn't 
understand why "Ozzie" and 
"Harriet" were behaving so 
oddly. One "theater goer" was 
heard to remark indignantly, 
"They must never have seen 
the real Ozzie and Harriet on 
T.V.! "A few of the audience 
even threatened to leave, 
though very few did. 

All the comments brought to 
mind the importance of 
publicity for any play. It is, 



finally, the publicity which 
tends to either fill or leave the 
audience empty. It seems like 
every possible effort had been 
made to at least partially 
prepare theater patrons for 
the play they came to see last 
week, but there were still 
some who somehow missed 

the boat. 

i 

ut must be the way the mind 
grows accustomed to viewing 
scenes of life which causes 
modern plays to be misun- 
derstood and misinterpreted, 
but then perhaps if the mid 
were introduced more clearly 
to the playwright's meaning 
prior to the viewing of the 
play, the play might be un- 
derstood more easily. 



Mock elections and the real thing 



Mock elections don't count. 
It will be great if every 
student at this school takes 
enough interest to cast a ballot 
in the Mock Election being run 
by all the Student Body 
Associations in the state (See 
page 10). It will give all us an 
idea just what kind of in- 
fluence the "college vote" 



We here at Current Sauce 
have had a very hard time 
trying to deliver papers each 
week to our Shreveport 
Clinical campus. For a while, 
housing was helping us, but 
someone from the Housing 
Department wasn't needed at 
Clinical every week, hence 
there were some weeks when 



could have over the results of 
an election— if we were to put 
our combined vote to use. 

But, Mock Elections don't 
count. They are just for our 
own benefit. What really 
counts is the real thing, the 
election Nov. 1. Now is the 
times to get absentee ballots if 
you won't be able to go to the 

Special thanks 

Clinical did not receive the 
paper. 

This situation was not 
Housing's fault — we were 
glad that they helped us when 
they could. 

With this issue of Current 
Sauce, however, the Office of 
External Affairs will be 



polls where you are 
registered. If you need in- 
formation, call the local 
registrar of voters office and 
he can tell you how to obtain 
the ballot for your home area. 

And if you are registered in 
Natchitoches Parish, be sure 
to mark you calendar so that 
you will remember to vote. 



helping us by distributing 
Current Sauce on the 
Shreveport campus. We really 
appreciate this service and we 
hope that Clinical will be 
pleased to know that they 
aren't forgotten. We hope that 
this situation will work out 
favorably for the paper and 
the students at Clinical. 



Odds and Ends 



I stand corrected. Last week 
the grapevine passed on some • 
information concerning a 
contest of Mr. Cameron of the 
English Department. It seems 
he isn't running a Robert 
Redford look-alike contest at 
all. He has been in contact 
with an agent from Hollywood 
about replacing Hal Holbrook 
as Abraham Lincoln in the 
NBC specials. Sorry for the 
mistake, Mr. Cameron. 

We've cancelled the October 
21 issue of Current Sauce so 
that the staff can join in the 
State Fair activities. Look for 
next issue Oct. 28. And from 
the staff of Current Sauce 
..Go, Demons! and Go to Hell, 
Tech! 



The P.eieaich and Ve.ve.lopme.nt Committee 
of the 

Student Union Governing Boatid 
of 

Noithwe&ten.n State Unlvei&lty 
condlallij Invite ijou 
to the 

Official Ground Breaking Ceienonlei 
fon the 
Recreational Complex 



Z p.m. 

Oct. 21, J975 



Hioy. T Bijpaa 
at complex &ite 



Reception F o lloulna 



Weekly, exce pt durin g holidays ancL test weeks j in sum mer, 

4 LOCATION OF KNOWN OFFICE OF PUBLICATION (Sfrrcf. city, county, itatt and ZIP codt) (Not printtrt) 



^orthwg ter n State (Jn iversity 



U. S. POSTAL SERVICE 

STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP, MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION 

(Act of August 12. I9f0l Section 3G85. Tillr 39. United State* Code 



1. TITLE OF PUBLICATION 

Current S auce 



3. FREQUENCY OF ISSUE 



2. DATE OF FILING 

Act. 1. 197S 



bi-nonthl ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION PRICE 

<n.5_o 



5. LOCATION OF THE HEADQUARTERS OR GENERAL BUSINESS OFFICES OF THE PUBLISHERS (Not printert) 

Hall, No rThmt stern State University, 'natchttochea , La. 7U57 



Rny 



NAMES AND ADDRESSES OF PUBLISHER. EDITOR, AND MANAGING EDITOR 



PUBLISHER (Name and addnpixt 

Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La. 714S7 



EDITOR (Name and address) 

Shelley Hil ton, 2 00 Jefferson. Apt. S, Natchitoches, La.714S7 

Northwestern State Univ.. Natchitoches. 



MANAGING EDITOR (Name and addrvsi) 

Steve Colweil. A S'J fiox -.lu6 



La. 



7. OWNER (If owned by a corporation, its name and add ret* must be slated and also immediately thereunder the names and addresses of 
stockholders owning or holding I percent or more of total amount of stock. If not owned by a corporation, the names and addresses of the 
individual owners must be given. If owned by a partnership or other unincorporated firm, its name and address, as well as that of ec-.f 
individual must be given.} 



NAME 



AODRESS 



i% a t c n i t oc lies, Ut 7 1 )57 



8. KNOWN BONDHOLDERS, MORTGAGEES, AND OTHER SECURITY HOLDERS OWNING OR HOLDING 1 PERCENT OR MORE OF 
TOTAL AMOUNT OF BONDS. MORTGAGES O R OTHE R SECU R I TIES (If there are none, so state) 



9. FOR OPTIONAL COMPLETION BY PUBLISHERS MAILING AT THE REGULAR RATES (Section 132.121. Postal Sen' ice Manual) 

39 U. S. C. 3626 provides in peninem part "No person who would have been entitled to rr.nl matter under former section 4359 of '.his title 
shall mail such matter at ihe rates provided under this subsection unless he filet annually with the Postal Service a written request for 
permission to mail matter at such rate*." 

In accordance with the provisions of this statute. I hereby request permission to^mail the publication named in lym 1 at the reduced postage 
rates presently authorized by 39 U. S. C. 3626 



'Signature and title of editor, publisher business manager, or owner) 



10. FOR COMPLETION BY NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS AUTHORIZED TO 
Manual) (Check one) 

The purpose, function, and nonprofit status of this _HtW« not changed Have changed during 

organization and the exempt statu* for Fedaral KlVJuring preceding U preceding 1 2 months 
x purposes 12 months 




(If changed, publisher must 
submit explanation of change 
with this statement.) 



11. EXTENT AND NATURE OF CIRCULATION 


AVERAGE NO. COPIES 
EACH ISSUE DURING 
PRECEDING 12 MONTHS 


ACTUAL NUMBER OF CCPIES OF 
SINGLE ISSUE PUBLISHED NEAR- 
EST TO FILING DATE 


A. TOTAL NO. COPIES PRINTED (Net Press Run) 


i.00.1 


. . 


B. PAID CIRCULATION 

1, SALES THROUGH DEALERS AND CARRIERS, STREET 
VENDORS AND COUNTER SALES 






2. MAIL SUBSCRIPTIONS 


r* ,"\ 




C. TOTAL PAID CIRCULATION 


50 




D. FREE DISTRIBUTION BY MAIL, CARRIER OR OTHER MEANS 
SAMPLES. COMPLIMENTARY, AND OTHER FREE COPIES 


4 ,450 




E. TOTAL DISTRIBUTION (Sum of C and D) 


57000 




F. COPIES NOT DISTRIBUTED 

1. OFFICE USE, LEFT OVER. UNACCOUNTED. SPOILED 
AFTER PRINTING 






2. RETURNS FROM NEWS AGENTS 






G. TOTAL (Sum of E A Fshotttd equal net press run shown in A) 


5,000 ; 




I certify thtt the stuiemeuls made by me above are correct m^. 
mvJ complete 

pu. i*t> 1 f ' ,Y« if ru ■ ' 


SIGNATURE OF ED-5^PL«*^^*^^ al -'yV£SSWA£! Ar ' l:R . 

"Shelley Hittdn 

Cy 




REFLECTIONS 
KEi EEC I IOI/1 

A column of personal comments by NSU Campus Ministers. This week's 
column is by Reverend Jim Jones, director of the Wesley Foundation. 

■ 



_J37 

SBA at a glamour ^ 



Happiness is (among other 
things) the absence of 
loneliness. So — what is 
loneliness? Well - here on the 
campus it is many things: an 
empty mailbox, a weekend in 
the dorm, reading while you 
eat, walking along to town, 
walking across the crowded 
campus, sitting in the Student 
Union with friends who don't 
know your thoughts, and 
maybe even the intimate part 
of a date! 

It seems that loneliness is 
just part of the human con- 
dition, and an especially 
prevalent part of campus life. 
Loneliness may not be con- 
sidered by many people to be a 
"problem," but I would insist 
that it is when loneliness 
becomes so painful that it 
drives us to do things that are 
self-defeating. It may be the 
prime mover behind many 
such actions as: going home 
on weekends, when we really 
need to stay on campus and 
cope with life as a new 
fledgling from the nest of 
home; becoming intimate too 
quickly in new relationships 
which haven't existed long 
enough to contain genuine 
affection; avoiding places 
such as the library, lab, or 
practice room, where one is 
likely to work alone, and many 
other private ways of avoiding 
loneliness. 

But — there are creative 
ways of dealing with 
loneliness. Some years ago an 
elderly woman died alone in a 
flat in London. In her diary 
was found the same notation 
for every day of the past year: 
"No one came." Another 
elderly lady reading a 
newspaper account of the 




diary commented in a letter to 
the editor, "I sometimes write 
the same notation in my diary, 
but with one difference. I say, 
'No one came — thank 
goodness!'" 

One woman was ex- 
periencing "loneliness," the 
other, "solitude." The 
theologian Paul Tillich says, 
"The word loneliness ex- 
presses the pain of being 
alone, the word solitude ex- 
presses the glory of being 
alone." 

Loneliness is gnawing under 
the burden of aloneness. It is 
self-pity and pain and 
resentment crying out against 
a cold, cruel world, protesting 
that no one really un- 
derstands. It is pathos and 
estrangement and the 
inability to lay hold of 
resources to help. 

Solitude is affirming the 
freedom and the greatness of 
aloneness. It is a drawing 
apart into the self to reflect on 
experiences. In is creative 
meditation. From this musing 
center, the self looks out at the 
world and at last can respond 
without self -defeat! 

Loneliness can be recycled 
into solitude. Here are some 
ways, but be careful because 
some of these can create new 



problems of a much higher 
magnitude. 

(1) Prayer — com- 
municating with an Other 
(however you may con- 
ceptualize Him, Her, or It.) 

(2) Meditation — con- 
templating the world of things 
and ideas, Universe, space 
and time, as when you stand 
along gazing into one of our 
many lakes and the sky and 
consider your insignificance 
in the presence of the 
mysterious universe. 

(3) Intense busyness — 
filling the air with music 
(KNWD maybe?) the room 
with people, your hands with 
work. 

(4) Facing yourself — trying 
to analyze why you are feeling 
lonely, facing the situation 
outside and inside yourself 
that is creating these feelings. 

(5) Doing something you 
know is wrong just to ease 
loneliness and make life seem 
exciting and dangerous — 
knocking out street lights or 
stealing hubcaps or ripping off 
tape players. (6) Being with a 
trusted friend — enjoying the 
exclusive company of a friend 
who cares and with whom you 
can share your feelings of 
loneliness. 

Consider yourself housed in 
a separate body. No one else 
can feel precisely what you 
feel or think exactly as you 
think. Your life is uniqueg 
your memories are yours; and 
these facts create an essential 
aloneness of yourself that no 
other person can ever com- 
pletely share. We are made 
this way. We are destined, like 
the islands and the stars, to 
be, in the final summing up, 
alone. 



The Senate of Northwestern 
State University met on Oct. 6, 
1975 in the SBA Conference 
Room. The meeting was 
called to order at 6:45 p. m. by 
Martin Fontenot. Joani 
Rosenthal was absent. 

Representatives from the 
Shreveport Warrington 
Campus of Northwestern 
State University presented a 
petition to the SBA. The 
reason for this petition is 
because most of the students 
are unable to attend concerts, 
guest lecturers, movies, 
plays, and athletics due to the 
fact that their class and 
clinical schedules make it 
virtually impossible. They 
want to set up their own SBA 
and use their fees to bring 
entertainment to their own 
campus. Robert Johnson 
stated that since the new 
constitution is being drawn up 
this can be added to it. 

Jay Garcia, reported on the 



State Fair Court election, A* A 
winners are Sandv 55J I 



Sandy 

queen; Judith Morgan, Be 
Outlaw, Joani Roseni 
Garnet Sylvest, pj e 
Davenport, Liz Posey \ 
Young, and Jeanne Baer 
also stated that the elec 
for class senators 
secretary will be held o< 
1975. 

Old Business 

Ross stated that Oct. 23 
is the Mock State Electii 

New Business 

Paula Jones made a mi 
to accept the elections 
State Fair Court. Terry D( ' 
seconded. Motion failed. s§ 
this motion failed, the 
decided to let Dr. Gallo 
make the decision. 

Terry Downs made am 
to adjourn. Rickey \y 
seconded. Meeting adjouk 
at 7:30. 

Respectfully subrni 
Carol Mi 



Treasurer's Report 




Revenue: 

Balance 7-1-75 
Loan Repayment 
Summer Revenue 
Fall Revenue (EST.) 
Spring Revenue (EST.) 



General Expense: 
Scholarships 
Office Supplies 
Telephone 
Travel 



_jcnvE ( 

jve office 
"UM-tated le 
^"^lembersi 

jofJfcretary; 
^landing 1 
resident ; 



24.98a faters. tr 



PI K/ 
l The Beta 1 
$7,029j Pi Kapr 
novated sev 
600^ active c 
_??3 J0 thers ar 



Committee Operations: 

Cheerleaders (General) 

School Spirit (Camp) 

Cheerleader Food— Camp 

Speaker Series 

AMS 

AWS 

Student Services (including MEKA $200) 
State Fair 

Pom Pom ($200 additonal by school) 
Contingency 



8,622)iariie Rigj 
lan Lyons, 
$800iawn Dail 

fOOfcrrison. 

^•The chapt 

'•^isters had 
500. , 
5o0 1>ursday v 

goo anuria and 

! 400 nday nigr 

'30o.mce at tin 

$2,245;turday th< 

DianJiibodaux 



The Reader's Comment on State Fair elections 



cron Chi 
i threw 1 
inicron 
Pi Kappa 
dans for T 



Dear Editor: 

lam writing in regard to the 
State Fair Court elections 
which were held last Wed- 
nesday. It is my un- 
derstanding that elections are 
to follow a certain election 
code as specified by the SBA 
Constitution. If this is true, 
then something definitely 
went wrong. 

Why was one of the 
nominees allowed to serve as 
Commissioner of the Elec- 
tion? Is the SBA Constitution 
so outdated as to suggest that 
no one has to follow the 
guidelines it establishes? 

If the persons working the 
election had no idea as to the 
rules and regulations con- 
cerning the election, she must 
be very stupid. Common sense 
tells you that if you're up for 
election, you don't count the 
votes. 

Article V, Section 4, of the 
SBA Constitution reads as 
follows: "... Polls shall be 
open from 8 a. m. until 7 p. m. 
on the day of the election. 



Commissioners shall be 
named by the Election Board; 
no Commissioner may be a 
candidate for any office to be 
elected in that election..." 

A big mistake was made 
when this girl was allowed to 
work the election. This 
oversight of the election code 
made the entire election 
unfair to the other candidates. 
Isn't it only fair to let all the 
candidates count the votes, 
and not just one of them? 

Shelly LaFleur 

( Editor's Note: Read on!) 

To the Editor, 

I am writing concerning the 
State Fair elections. As Co- 
chairman of the Elections 
Board, I worked at the polls 
from 7:30 a. m. to 8 p. m., and 
I know exactly how the 
elections were handled and 
who worked at the polls. 

Because of lack of interest 
and support, some of the 
candidates were allowed to 
man the polls. There was no 



campaigning, only an interest 
to help the SBA, of which they 
were all a part 

If anyone felt this was an 
injustice, it is their con- 
stitutional right to file a 
protest, as prescribed by the 
elections code, but no one did. 

The only "help" I received 
was at the Senate meeting, w- 
hen the black senators decided 
to disapprove the election 
results. But where were these 
people when they were needed 
to work at the polls? Most of 
them were not to be found. 

About the fact that one 
candidate was allowed to help 
count votes. She is also Co- 
chairman of the Elections 
Board, and she has every right 
to count votes. She didn't have 
a free hand to count by herself 
and she had no advantage 
over the other candidates. 
Also, no candidate was denied 
access to the tabulation of 
ballots. 



I feel that the elections were 
handled fairly and the winners 
are as good as ever. As far as I 
am concerned, if anyone 
wants to bitch, let them come 
work at the elections, then if 
they are dissatisfied, they 
have the right to disapprove. 

Sincerely, 
Jay Garcia 
Cc-Cnairman, Elections Board 

(Editor's Note: It's silly to put 
the editor of a two-bit college 
newspaper in a position to 
judge sides of questions like 
this one which is really, before 



and after the facts, up to kreveport. 
SBA. To most students, ft, e cnap1 
whole thing could be Mor( 
sidered trivial. Both sl appa phi 
have valid points. ^ ^ 

U might be suggested « OME< 
both writers take a littl«The Theta 
their own medicine. If the* Omega F 
a question concerning trac. held a r 
problems, it seems oght in the 
logical to take it up with * meeting 
traffic committee; ^ j a( jj e 
questions about how Q 
election is bemg run, voC nimbe 
teer to help run it. For 1 
matter, if you don't like ho^nt. Dur 
paper is run, write letter* meeting 1 
the editor, or join the refpose f 
ting staff.) N would 

■em. After 



When you're really 
hungry ask for the 

BIG MEAL 




BIG MAC 
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Steve Colweil 
Managing Editor 

Philip Timothy 

Sports Editor 

Joani Rosenthal 

News Editor 



Shelley Hilton 

Editor 

Doug Bell 
Business Manager 

Rodney Wise 
Advertising Manager 

Gary Wise 
Circulation Manager 



Kathie Coffey 
Assistant News Editor 

Colette Oldmixon 
Assistant News Editor 



John Wright 
Photographer 

Michael Alexander 
Photographer 



Franklin I. Presson 

Adviser 



bod* 



Currant S««t« it tM •««<>* publication o» the student - T „ ( 
Northwestern Stete University in Natchitoches, LoU,l "" t s Posl 
newspaper i* enterM as second class matter at the Natchitocn 
r OHice under an act e> Marc* J. 1*7*. - jn | 
Current Sauce is published every Tuettfay during the tall »"° *J B , 
semesters with the exception of helMays and testing P ,r ' od *l ifo cit« ! 
weekly during the summer semester. It is printed at the Natcn" 
Times, Third Street, NotchKochoi La. 
Subscriptions are »3.5a per year, payable in advance. 5cien c«l 
Editorial offices are located in Room MS, Arts ano , ne i* 
Bunding end telephones are 1S7-S4M. editorial and 3S7 M7«, fl) 

Opiaions expressed in editorial columns are solely ,ho *! to ltn 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpo 
kniarstration. faculty. »«ff. or student body of Nor,h *'i tt d « et 
Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are soi'C" Lttt «rj 
»d«nts, faculty and staff and from student organizations d ,„i 
uet be signed and no more than SOS words to be " 
ib»*et 10 n Names will be withheld upon request. 
TM staff o< Currant Sauce reserves the right to edit 
*e ef journalistic style and available space. 




COM! 




consider*' 
it all lttt«"H 



DILL 
[ 

S 



MUM CORSAGES, 

for the 
; NSU-Tech GAME 

Sid's Flowers^ 

| 411 Bienville 

352-5510 >— 




October 14. 1975 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



ic 

tel< *Uo n .A* 
sandy Sf * A 

[or gan, 
> Rosem 
est . D, 
Posey, , 

"Me Ba er 
; the eleo 
:nators 
* held o< 



at Oct. 23 
te Electii 

^de a m ( 
elections 
. Terry D( 
n failed, s, 
led, the 
Dr. Gall, 
on. 

nade a m< 
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%submi 
Carol 



Greek Review — TK ^ 



New clubs organized 




>ort 



- «^CTIVE OFFICERS-Sigma Sigma Sigma's ac- 
ive officers for the 1975-76 school year are, 
<$11 *Hated left to right, Susan Maggio, rush- 
J-^iiembership director; Shirley Olivieri, 



3,571 



kretary; and Liz Trudel, education director. 



12,600, 

9,000* a '™*" 6 ' 

_ J resident ; 



landing left to right are Tonya Dobson, vice- 
Sheri Floyd, president; and Vicki 
treasurer. 



24.988 .faters 



(268.L 



IS 



PI KAPPA PHI 

'The Beta Omicron Chapter 
$7,029J Pi Kappa Phi recently 
170jjtiated seven brothers into 
600^ active chapter. The new 

pothers are Gary Reese, 

8,622*arlie Riggs, John Wright, 
lan Lyons, Tyrone Maxey, 
$800iawn Daily, and Johnny 
7 °0toTison. 

250 The chapter and the Little 
'^Isters had a beer bust last 
50fl 1iursday with Sigma Tau 
ggglamma and the White Roses, 
j 4 Qo)iday night there was a 
30o/nce at the Fountain Blue. 
$2,245fturday the chapter went to 
tibodaux and the Delta 
icron Chapter of Pi Kappa 
U threw a party for Beta 
toicron 

Pi Kappa Phi is making 
for Tech Weekend in 
:ts, up to keveport. 

students, Yhe chapter is proud of 
uld be Jidith Morgan, Rose of Pi 
801,1 s, appa Phi, for being elected 
the State Fair Court, 
iggestedt OMEGA PSI PHI 
e a littleThe Theta Delta Chapter of 
ic If the* Omega Psi Phi Fraternity 
rnJng trasc. held a meeting Thursday 
seems ojght in the Student Union, 
up with Je meeting was held for all 
ittee; ^ xadies interested in 
' ° vof* 0111 "^ 0me 8 a Pearls. A 
it For ft number of ladies were 
^j'ljjjg no i«sent. During the course of 
Ite letterf meeting they were told the 
n the rejflpose of the Pearls and 
pat would be expected of 
Afterwards, everyone 
lized and had refresh- 



ments. 

KAPPA ALPHA 

Kappa Alpha recently at- 
tended a slave auction at the 
Sigma Sigma Sigma house on 
Greek Hill. KA's bought many 
slaves and jacked the price up 
on many others. 

Kappa Alpha's sister 
fraternity, Phi Mu, was a 
guest at the KA Mansion Oct. 
8. The ladies were entertained 
in true Southern fashion. 

Many of the brothers par- 
ticipated in the annual rodeo, 
with the rest of the Chapter 
attending to root the cowboys 
on. 

State Fair Weekend is this 
weekend and everyone is 
really looking forward to it. 
Anyone without anywhere in 
particular to go after the 
game, don't forget the dance 
at the Municipal Auditorium 
featuring the Sounds of Earth. 
Tickets are $5 per couple, and 
can be purchased only in 
advance from any KA or by 
calling 352-9411. 

Kappa Alpha would like to 



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wish the coaches and players 
of the Fighting Demons good 
luck in their quest to conquer 
the Ugly Dogs. 

In intramural action KA No. 
1 seem to be getting into form 
as the highlight of the week 
was when they defeated 
Sigma Tau Gamma. 

ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 
Friday, Oct. 3, the Eta Chi 
Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Sorority pledged six young 
ladies for the fall semester. 
They are Ivy Victoria 
Williams, Ivy Juanita Bogan, 
Ivy Beulah Coutee, Ivy Carol 
Lynn Martin, Ivy Mary 
Pegross, and Ivy Patricia 
Sanders. 

The Ivy Pledge Club visited 
the Natchitoches Manor 
Nursing Home Friday, Oct. 10. 

Six member of Eta Chi 
Chapter attended a Regional 
Retreat Saturday, Oct. 4, and 
Northeast Louisiana 
University in Monroe. Those 
attending were Jackie Barnes, 
Jerline Williams, Ruby 
Roberson, Maria Conant, 
Katherine Pierson, and 
Beverly Hardwell. 

Ike Nabors was the lucky 
winner of the $10 bill raffled 
off by the Chapter. 

DELTA ZETA 
A slave auction was held 
Sunday night, Oct. 5. The 
pledges were auctioned off to 
the highest bidder and a profit 
of $70 was made. Another 
money-making project is 
being placed by the pledge 
class — a spaghetti supper. 
Tickets will go on sale after 
Tech Weekend. 

The Pledge of the Week was 
Denise Matthews. Active of 
the Week was Gwen Gatti. 

A Founder's Day ceremony 
and get-together is being 
planned for Tuesday, Oct. 28. 
Also in the making is an outing 
at Kisatchie National Forest. 

The chapter's intramural 
football record is now 2-3. 
SIGMA TAU GAMMA 
Sigma Tau Gamma has a 
great after-game dance 
planned for Tech Weekend. It 
will be at the Forty and Eight 
Club from 10 p. m. until 2 a.m. 

The band will be the New 
Delta Queen. Tickets are $5 

per couple and can be bought 

from any member of Sig Tau. 




If one of your gripes about 
this university is that there is 
no group or organization that 
appeals to you, maybe you are 
in for a pleasant surprise. 
Several new organizations for 
people with special interests 
are being created at Nor- 
thwestern this semester. 

Are you an interested, in- 
volved person who likes to 
read and discuss your 
readings with intelligent 
people of similar interests? If 
so, maybe you should join the 
new English social club being 
sponsored by Dr. Christine 
Pickering, assisted by Vic- 
toria Tucker and Randy 
Pigott. An organizational 
meeting was held Monday, 
Oct. 13 at 6 p. m. in Room 316 
of the Student Union. The 
purpose of the meeting was to 
become acquainted with each 
other and to determine what 
type of club was wanted. A 
name for the club was chosen 
and possible activities were 
discussed. 

For those of you whose 



interests run more to science, 
a Micro and Biochemistry 
Club is being formed. So far, 
mostly graduate students 
have responded, but un- 
dergraduates are encouraged 
to join, too. If you are in- 
terested, leave your name and 
address with the secretary of 
the Microbiology Dept. 

If you are planning to 
become a doctor, check out 



the Pre-Med Club being 
sponsored by Dr. Roderick 
Outland. Officers of the group 
are James Rachal, president; 
Rick Mooney, vice-president; 
Ellen Wommack, secretary; 
Tommy Melancon, treasurer: 
and Mark Mitchel, historian. 
Present members are asked to 
be in front of Russell Hall 
tonight to have their picture 
taken for the yearbook. 



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PLEDGE OFFICERS-Tri-Sigma's pledge officers 
for the fall semester are, seated left to right, 
Kathy Maggio, vice-president; Melanie Jones, 
president; and Rhonda Baham, secretary. 
Standing are Nita Hughes, treasurer; Cindy 
Benson, telephone chairman; Kathy Cromwell, 
social chairman; and Rhonda Maggio, social 
chairman. 



Everybody is welcome to the 
party and can be assured of 
having a great time with the 
Sig Taiis. 

Wreck Tech buttons are on 
sale in the Student Union 
every morning. 

Ken Belcher and Charles 
Guy won All-Tournament 
honors at the intramural 
football tourney held in 
Nacogdoches, Tex. the 
weekend of Oct. 4-5. 

TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

Mike Gore was pledged 
Tuesday night, Sept. 30. 

Members ot TKE Little 
Sisters are: Cheri Spriggs, 
Linda Rogers, Yvette 
Stringfield, Denise Byron, 
Sylvia Newsom, Cathy Willis, 
Jackie Herbert, Margaret 
Ware, and Jerri Sherri. 
PHI BETA SIGMA 

The Zeta Iota Chapter of Phi 
Beta Sigma Fraternity wishes 
to thank everybody who 
came out to make their 
record hop a big success. 
Proceeds will go toward 
buying toys for the Nat- 



chitoches Day Care Center 
The Sigma football team 
won one and lost one last 
week. The Sigmas were 
trailing 7-6 when Ping Wilson 
came in at quarterback. 
Wilson, a converted blocker, 
threw 8 out of 11 passes for 151 
yards, three touchdowns, and 
a 27-7 victory over Sig Tau No. 
2. 

In another game played 
against Pi Kappa Phi, the 
Sigmas lost 25-18 despite great 
performances by Tuffy Spivey 
and Ping Wilson. Tuffy and 
Ping both caught touchdown 
passes from Tate Babers and 
were instrumental in several 
defensive stands. 

The chapter will be par- 
ticipating in Operation Pitch- 
In Saturday in Natchitoches 
Parish. 



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Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE October 14. 1975 



Sociology club lists goals 



by Mark Smith 

"The Sociology Club is more 
than a social club, we also 
concentrate on the academic 
and professional aspects," 
according to Roland N. Pip- 
pin, newly elected advisor of 
the NSU Sociology Club. 

Pippin said that there has 
been a great deal of misun- 
derstanding about the club. He 
said students hear about club 
parties but do not know about 
the programs in which it is 
involved. Because of this, he 
added, the club has become 
known as a social organization 
only. Even though the social 
aspect certainly cannot be 
ignored, he said, the purpose 
of the club is "to direct the 
sociology major toward 
scholarly research and 
generation of theory." 

The new advisor attributed 
the misunderstandings about 
the club to a lack of publicity 
of the club's programs. He 
added this was mostly the 
fault of the club. 

An important objective of 
the organization is to give 
attention to the Sociology and 
Social Work Department and 
inform people of the different 
aspects of sociology. Pippin 
Said many people do not un- 
derstand what sociology 
actually is. He said many 
people think that if a person is 



a sociologist, he is a social 
worker, but sociologists serve 
in many different positions, 
such as management, 
marketing, and government 
consultation. NSU's depart- 
ment of Sociology and Social 
Work offers four programs: 
social work, rehabilitation, 
law enforcement, and 
sociology. 



In discussing plans for the 
coming year, Pippin said the 
club intends to participate in 
the Retired Senior Volunteer 
Program fRSVP). in this 
project, which Pippin said 
interests mostly social work 
and rehabilitation majors, 
students work with the elderly 
in nursing homes and observe 
the operation of the homes. 




SOCIOLOGY SPONSOR— Mark Smith, Current 
Sauce reporter, talks with Roland Pippin, the new 
sponsor of the Sociology Club. Pippin cleared up 
some misconceptions that students have about the 
club. 



Programs of interest to law 
enforcement and sociology 

majors are also planned, he 
added. 

Another project which the 
organization plans is the 
publication of "Tune In," a 
book published annually by 
the club. According to Pippin, 
the book contains manuscripts 
submitted by sociology 
students, news about events in 
the sociology department, and 
accomplishments of NSU 
sociology graduates. The 
books are mailed to Nor- 
thwestern sociology alumni. 
He said this publication is 
very important because it 
gives the student an op- 
portunity to express himself, 
"We view 'Tune In' as a 
professional outlet for the 
student," he remarked. 

Pippin said he is also 
working to establish a chapter 
of Alpha Kappa Delta, a 
national society for 
sociologists, at NSU. The 
university must meet a few 
more requirements before the 
chapter can be set up. 

In addition to the programs 
devised solely for the 
Sociology Club members, 
Pippin hopes to arrange some 
programs to which all 
students will be invited. 




BLACK KNIGH1S— Northwestern's Black 
Knights drill and precision team which hosts the 
James A. Noe Invitational Drill Meet every year, 
will be performing this weekend in Shreveport in 
conjunction with the State Fair Weekend ac- 
tivities. Members of the team are, far left, Ed- 
ward Vinson, front row, Butch Ziperlo, Troy 
Calhoun and Mark Massie. Back row, Arthur 
Smiley, Wiley Lee, Darrell Daniels and Bill Nipp. 




VELVET KNIGHTS— The counter part to th< 
Black Knights, The Velvet Knights, are also a 
precision and drill team which performs a i 
various functions. The Velvet Knights recently 
applied for a charter from the university and ar« 
now officially associated with the university 
In front of the team is commander of the unj 
Bobbie Mercer, who is also a 2nd Lt. 



BlackyVelvet Knights keep active 



$33,500,000 

UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS 

Over $33,500,000 unclaimed scholarships, grants, aids, and 
fellowships ranging from $50 to $10,000. Current list of these 
sources researched and compiled as of October 1, 1975. 

UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS 

369 Allen Avenue, Portland, Maine 04103 

□ I am enclosing $4.95 plus 50* for postage and handling. 
(Check or money order — no cash, please.) 

If you wish to use your charge card, 
pteast till out appropriate bor.es below. 

PLEASE RUSH YOUR 
CURRENT LIST OF 
UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS 
SOURCES TO: 




A $1500 grand prize will be awarded in the current Poetry 
Competition sponsored by the World of Poetry, a montly 
newsletter for poets. 

Poems of all styles and on any subject are eligible to 
compete for the grand prize or for 49 other cash or mer- 
chandise awards. Second place is $500. 

Rules and offical entry forms are availabe by writing to: 
World of Poetry, 801 Portola Dr., Dept. 211, San Francisco CA 
94127. 

Contest closes November 30, 1975. 



The NSU Black Knights and 
Velvet Knights precision and 
drill teams recently an- 
nounced their schedule of 
performances for the coming 
year. 

The Black Knights had their 
first performance of the year 
after many months of practice 
last Wednesday when they 
performed in the Beauregard 
Parish Parade in DeRidder. 

The next performance for 
the group will be this Saturday 
when they perform in 
Shreveport at the NSU-Tech 
football game. 

Other performances for the 
team include the Colfax Pecan 



Festival Parade Nov. 8 and 
the James A. Noe Drill Meet 
scheduled on the NSU campus 
on Dec. 6. 

The Velvet Knights are the 
newly formed women's 
counterpart of the Black 
Knights. Second Lt. Bobbie 
Mercer, commander of the 
group, said, "The Velvet 
Knights have applied for a 
charter, which means they are 
now officially recognized by 
Northwestern. The Velvet 
Knights will participate in all 
parades. There are now 15 
members in the team." 

Northwestern will host the 
fourth annual James A. Noe 



Invitational Drill Meet Dec. 6. 

In previous competitions the 
Black Knights won first place 
for performance by a 
costumed marching unit in 
both 1973 and 1975 at the 
Krewe of Poseidon Mardi 
Gras Parade in Westwego. 
The group traveled to Mur- 
freesboro, Tenn. to compete in 
the General Andrew Jackson 
Invitational Drill Meet where 
they placed fourth in overall 
competition and second in 
exhibition platoon. 

To be eligible for mem- 
bership in the Black Knights 
or Velvet Knights a person 
does not have to be in ROTC, 



but must be a student at NS1 
Members of the Bla 
Knights include Bill Nip 

Mark Massie, Darrell Danie 
Troy Calhoun, Wiley 
Butch Ziperlo, Arthur Smil 
and Edward Vinson. 

Members of the Velvt 
Knights are Peggy Smit 
Linda Holmes, Lisa Deler 
Sissy Smith, India Broussar 
DeLissa Blackwell, Doni 

Bridges, Jan Norman, Lini 
Walker, Sybil Penton, Fa; 
Thomas, Jean Monier, Mai 
Carter, Sharon Howard, ai 
Pat Daniels. 



Who gets 'wrecked' the most? 




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by Paula Jetton 

The upcoiriing Tech-NSU 
game and the weekend 
surrounding it means a lot of 
things to a lot of people. To 
some it means the opportunity 
to get drunk and stay that way 
indefinitely. To others, it's a 
trip to Shreveport to do 
something besides going to the 
game or the fair. To some it's 
a week of easy classes, 
because no teacher expects 
you to keep your mind on 
anything but TECH 
WEEKEND. But to others, it's 




Enjoy the soft lite, building 
layer on layer of color 
tones. . .amber, moss or 
blue in light, bright or 
dusky shades. Junior 
sizes 5-13. 



Natchitoches, Louisiana 
DIXIE PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER 



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long distance is what you bring to 
someone's day*\foiu So stay awhile* 



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a challenge. It's a test bet- 
ween arch rivals to see not 
only who will win, but who will 
get the drunkest. 

To a girl, Tech weekend 
actually begins early in 
September. By the second 
week of the semester, a girl is 
looking for the best looking 
guy on campus to take her to 
the game. He must meet 
certain requirements: 1) he 
must be the best looking man 
on campus; 2) He must have a 
"set of wheels" to out-style 
any on the road, preferable a 
76 model; and 3) he must be 
rich. 

By the end of September, if 
a girl doesn't have a date, her 
requirements are not quite as 
rigid. But this time she's 
looking for a reasonable good 
looking male with a car. One 
week before Tech Weekend, 
she will take any man with a 
bicycle or who knows how to 
get a ride in a pickup truck. 

The next step in a girls plans 
for the weekend (after she has 
a date) is to find the best 
looking clothes possible. This 
outfit may consist of bits and 
pieces of other girls' war- 
drobes, but it doesn't matter. 



She's happy so long as she's 
the best dressed one at the 
game. 




10 

3 



PRACTICING-Dale 
Aucoin and Richard 
Karamatic are shown at 
a recent fraternity 
party— "getting in the 
right frame of mind." 
Students from all over 
Northwestern will be 
getting in the right 
frame of mind this 
weekend at the annual 
football grudge match 
between NSU and Tech 
at State Fair Stadium in 
Shreveport. 



For a man, clothes do 
matter. By the time the gai 
rolls around, he doesn't ci 
what he's wearing, because 
this time he hopes to be 
drunk as humanly possih 
He'd really like to have 
"neat looking woman" w 
him, but even this does 
matter too much. His rni 
objective for the week is to ! 
as many parties and drink 
many beers (or whatever) 
time and his body will alia 

There are a lot of activi 
planned during the week 
build excitement — as if 
were necessary. Gam 
between SBA officers fn 
Tech and NSU are h» 
Numerous pep rallies tl 
place at both campusi 
Buttons and bumper stickj 
are sold that say anythl 
from WRECK TECH tooth 
stronger things. 

All in all, Tech Week ij 
time to have fun. It's a brt 
in the dull, every day life 
the average student. Its 
time to let loose and have 
much fun, drink as much be 
and see as many people 
possible. 



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October 14. 1975. CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



to th< 

e also a 
arms a | 
r ecentlj 

and ar^ 
liversity 

the unj 



SPORTSPAGE CLUB PRESENTS 

3RD ANNUAL RALLY IN THE ALLEY 
SATURDAY, OCT. 18, SHREVE SQUARE 



o 

lent at NSl' 
the Bla 
Bill Nipl 

•ell Danie 
Wiley 
hur Smile; 
jn. 

the Velvi 
Sgy Srait 
isa Deler 
Broussar 
ell, Doni 

man, Lint 
nton, Fa; 
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oward, ai 




lothes do 
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EDDIE ZAM0RA BAND IN 
THE SQUARE AT 12:00 



GREAT SOUTH ROCK SHOW 
THE SPORTSPAGE AT 12:30 




WET-T-SHIRT CONTEST 



CHUG-A-LUG CONTEST 



IKE RACE •• PIE EATING CONTEST" BANNER CONTEST 

RULES AND REGULATIONS 




® 



TEXAS STREET 
BRIDGE 



TEXAS STREET 
BRIDGE 





MERCHANTS 



t. FUN SHOP 4. T.G I FRIDAY'S 

J SSBr??"* 5. JOHN'S JEANS 

, IiS S «• SPORTSPAGE CLUB 

7. THE PLACE ACROSS THE STREET 



1:00 P.M. 



SPRING STREET 



SPRING STREET SPRING STREET 



EVENTS 

8IKE RACE-I imit»rf to first 20, 
3-man teams. Starts at T.G.I 
FRIDAY'S, continues along Clyde 
Fant Parkway. 1:00 P.M. 
PUNJ^BOOTH-Located in front 
or SrWlSPAGE. Dump a Demon or 
Bulldog. 3 Balls for 25e 
FILIAT ING CONTEST -What can we 
say about this one except 
bring a bib, on bandstand in 
SQUARE . 3:00 P.M. 
BEER DRINKING CONTEST -We'll 
bring che beer, you bring the 
belly and we'll meet on the 
BANDSTAND. 2-30 P M 
WET T-SHIRT CONTFST.r.irl. on , 
we'll bring the T-Shirts and 
water, you brino the ... you 
just show up. SPORTSPAGE CLUB 330 PM 
|«NNp_CONTEST-Banners will S, 
displayed throughout SQUARE 4-onp 
L0G_J0UST-Lots of fun and a' 
chance to beat up a Demon or 
Bulldog, in the SQUARE between 
THE PLACE ACROSS THE STREET i 
THE FUN SHOP. 

KI NG-OF-THt-lOC -lf you can't 
wain and chew gum at the same 
time stay away from this one in 
front of DOMINIC'S. 
BANDS- In THE SPORTSPAGE, The 
Great South Rock Show. i n tnf 
SQUARE, The Eddie Zamora Band 



4:00 P.M. 



1. Bike race will take place at 1:00 P.M. The race will start infrontof Friday 'sand will run through 
the Square and along the Fant Parkway. The field will be limited to the first 20-3-manteams to 
enter. 1 1 will be a relay race and only one bike for each team will be used. First place prize will 
be $100.00, second $50.00, the winners will also receive a party at the Sportspage for their 
organization. To enter write to RITA, care of the Sportspage Club, 116 Texas Street, 
Shreveport, La. 71101. 

2. Banner Contest - Banners will be judged at 4:00 P.M. and winners will be announced. Banners 
should be at the Sportspage and in place by Friday the 17th. First prize will be $250.00 and a free 
party at the Sportspage. Second prize will be $100.00. If you have any questions call Paul or Fred 
Catfish at 221-7173. 



3. Beer Drinking Contest - One entrant per organization. Contest will be held on the bandstand at 
2:30 P.M. 2--30P.M.Beer willbechuggedfroma64oz. pitcher. The winner will receive $50.00 plus a party at 

the Sportspage for his organization. 

4. Pie- Eating Contest - will be held on bandstand at 3:00 P.M. One entrant per organization. The 
winner will receive $50.00 plus a party at the Sportspage for his organization. Each entrant will 

ria t turn « nr > TUn f. — n * „— „ » 1 . . _L • i\ 



3:00 P.M. 



3:30 P.M. 



get two pies. The first one through is the winner. 



T-Shirt Contest - 3:30 P.M. on the new bandstand inside the Sportspage Club. The 
will receive $100.00 plus a party for her group at the Sportspage. We'll provide the T- 



5. Wet- 
Winner 

Shirt and the water 



If you have any questions concerning any of the contests call us at the Sportspage - Area Code 318 
221-7173 or 221-7174 - ask for Paul or Catfish. 



r 



Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE October 14. 1975 



Fair Classic : 

A battle of matchups 







Butch Ballard 

...Demon bomber 



Sidney Thornton 

...The "Bull" 



Steve Haynes 

...Dog caller 



Pat Tilley 

...Tech receiver 




A.L. Williams 



.Newcomer 



It'll be the battle of mat- 
chups Saturday night at State 
Fair Stadium when the 
Demons match up with the 
Louisiana Tech Bulldogs. 

Quarterback Butch Ballard 
and Sidney Thornton will be 
the two offensive workhorses 
for the Demons. Ballard ranks 
third in the state in passing, 
and Thornton will be trying to 
'Bull' his way for his first 100- 
yard game of the season. 
Bobby Kirchoff and Roscoe 
Lewis are the two Demon 
standouts on defense. Kirchoff 
anchors the line while Lewis 
leads the team in tackles. 

Quarterback Steve Haynes 
and split end Pat Tilley are 
Tech's big offensive duo. Both 
Haynes and Tilley have 
teamed up for several long TD 
passes. On defense Jerry 
Davis and Ronald Bagley at 
noseguard will have matters 
under control for the Bulldogs. 




Maxie Lambright 

...Wiley veteran 






Roscoe Lewis 

...Heads defense 



Bobby Kirchoff 

...Anchors line 



Rodney Bagley 

...Dog middleman 



Jerry Davis 

...Defensive leader 



Colleges hit by inflatioQ 



( EDITOR'S NOTE: Due to 
the rising costs of collegiate 
athletics, many schools are 
being forced to drastically 
alter their programs. In this 
story, former Current Sauce 
staff member Dan McDonald 
summarizes what caused the 
current crisis and what can be 
done to bring it to a stop.) 
by Dan McDonald 
Of all the American in- 
stitutions threatened by in- 
flation and recession, none is 
more all-American than in- 
tercollegiate athletics. Some 
90 percent of all U. S. college 
athletic departments are 
losing money, and as Frank 
Deford wrote in Sports 
Illustrated, "Every Indication 
is that it will get worse before 
it gets lots worse." 

An omen of things to come 
was reported by Kansas State 
University recently. Long a 
member of the Big Eight, and 
for years one of the nation's 
leading basketball powers, 
Kansas State revealed that as 
of June 30 it had accumulated 
a $365,000 deficit in its men's 
athletic programs. 

To make ends meet, the 
athletic department was 
forced to borrow $204,000 from 
anticipated football revenue, 
and it ordered deep cuts in all 
sports budgets except 
basketball's. Golf, tennis, 
gymnastics and wrestling 
were left with no money at all 
and 1975-76 schedules were 
cancelled. 

The economic pressures on 
intercollegiate athletics have 
reached such intensity that 
the National Collegiate 
Athletic Association (NCAA) 
held a special convention two 
months ago. Meeting in 
Chicago in August, the 
organization's members acted 
with unusual speed to adopt 
rules reducing the number of 
athletic scholarships and 
coaches, limiting the size of 
traveling squads and reducing 
contact with recruiting 
prospects. 

However, the regulation 
limiting the size of squads was 
overruled by a federal judge. 
Then that judgment was 
overruled and squads are still 
limited. 

NCAA Executive Director 
Walter Byers had said he 
believed that the new rules 
will save at least $15 million 
for Division I and II schools — 



those with "big-time" and 
medium-sized varsity 
programs - over the next year. 
Major football schools may 
save up to $200,000 each. 
Another special session on 
finances will be held before 
the NCAA's regular con- 
vention meets in January in 
St. Louis. 

Varsity sports are more 
than just another figure in the 
sad procession of healthy 
enterprises brought low by 
America's economic woes. 
They have been persistently 
plagued by ethical problems, 
some of which can be traced 
back half a century or more. 

In 1929 a report by the 
Carnegie Foundation for the 
Advancement of Teaching 
sent shock waves across the 
country with its indictment of 
rampant corruption and 
commercialism in college 
sport. Many of its findings still 
apply today. 

The fact is that the varsity 
sports "machine" is bigger 



Haring is now known to Demon fans 



Frank Haring must have As a backup for Mario Cage 
been the most unknown in 1974, Haring gained 42 
running back in Louisiana yards on 13 carries . 
collegiate football circles this "It's not much fun standing 
year— that is until last on the sidelines watching the 
Saturday night. guy in front of you carry the 

Haring, a 5-foot-10, 180- ball," Haring said. "I'm play- 
pound junior tailback out of 
Wisner, finally made some 
people check their program 
and find out who No. 48 is. The 
Northwestern State 
University back dashed 
through and around Northeast 
Louisiana University's 
defense for 86 yards on 16 
carries. 

Prior to 1975 Haring's best 
gain to fame was his duties as !' 
a member of Northwestern's 
specialty teams. Haring's 3JE 
headhunter responsibilities on 
what became known as 
"suicide squads" were ex- 
citing to watch— but they gave 
Frank headaches. 

"There's a lot of hitting that 
goes on," Frank says, "and all 
the hitting is full speed on the 
suicide squads. I busted a lot 
of heads during my two years 
on the specialty teams, but I 
got my bell rang a few times 
too." 



ing every down this year and it 
makes all the difference in the 
world. I mean I really feel like 
I'm contributing." 

Haring is averaging 4.0 
yards per carry with 182 yards 
on 45 attempts. He also had an 




eight yard touchdown run in 
the 14-12 come-from-behind 
win over Delta State. 

Besides his running ex- 
ploits, Haring has been 
valuable to the Demons' of- 
fense as a pass receiver. He's 
caught nine passes for 48 
yards. 

"Frank has really come on 
for us the last couple of 
games," NSU Head Football 
Coach A. L. Williams said. 
"He (Haring) had a good 
second half against Delta 



State and he ran hard against 
Northeast." 

"Frank stays arter practice 
just about every day to run 
extra sprints to improve his 
speed," says Williams. 
"That's dedication and that's 
what we've got to have on this 
team." 

Williams continued, "Frank 
has a 100 percent better at- 
titude now than he did last 
year— and it's helped make 
him a better football player." 



r 

MP 



COME BY AND SEE OUR SELECTION OF 

BOOKS, CARDS, GIFTS, AND PARTY 
GOODS 



409 Bienville Street 



BEHIND GIBSON'S 



352-5014 



BREAKING FREE— Frank Haring (48) breaks 
around left end for a long gainer against the 
Northeast Indians. The junior tailback rambled 
for 86 yards against the Indians. Mike Maggiore 
(66) trails the play. 




STUDENT SPECIAL 

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I 
I 
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I 
I 
I 
I 
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I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



harassment of prospective 
athletes by coaches and 
recruiters. But its six-man 
investigative squad, which 
has to rely mainly on in- 
formants, is seen as 
inadequate for policing the 
NCAA's 703 member schools. 

Darrell Royal, University of 
Texas athletic director and 
head of the American Football 
Coaches Association, has 
called for the use of he 
detectors as "the only way I 
know to clean up athletics in 
recruiting." He fears college 
sport may not survive without 
it. 

The most important and far- 
reaching development on the 
varsity athletic scene today, 
many feel, is the women's 
movement to achieve equal 
treatment with men in in- 
tercollegiate sports. There is 
little doubt that women's 
athletics have been woefully 
underfinanced at most 
colleges and universities: 
according to one study, 



disp 



by Phili 
Sauce Sp 



in varsity sports 
women's right to 
treatment — or at least | 
better deal than they j] 
been getting — there 
considerable differences a 
how that should be achietforthweste 

On June 3, Caspar tyf 01316111 - 1 
berger, who was (jd"^ to a * 
Secretary of He ^nonsplay 
Education and Welfare, a ful1 E 
nounced rules concert ^e 1110115 
schools receiving f e ^ first half 
money. The new rules second ha 
require schools to spend to p * ay 
much money on womP e - 
sports as they do on men's 
they do require equal tt 1 „ . 

ment in most areas. 831(1 1 

Jiams, "If 

Many coaches and ath|I would c< 
directors reacted with sli practice 
and dismay. The N( 
claims that the 
discrimination rules 
well signal the end 
tercollegiate athle 
programs as we have kn 



mi 



than everm It is a multi-million women are allotted just about 



dollar business at many 
schools, with the athletic 
department's profit-and-loss 
statement tied to a football or 
basketball team's won-lost 
record. 

According to one estimate 
quoted in a report to the 
American Council on 
Education, the annual 
national budget for in- 
tercollegiate athletics is $300 
million, or roughly one per- 
cent of the $30 billion spent 
yearly on higher education in 
this country. 

The financial crisis facing 
coaches and athletic directors 
has intensified the need to win 
at any cost. A winning team 
means large gate receipts, 
bowl and tournament bids, 
and lucrative television ap- 
pearances. Where football or 
basketball is expected to 
provide most of the revenue 
for all other sports, it also 
means being able to afford 
golf or wrestling. 

The long-standing ethical 
problems of recruiting and 
subsidizing athletes have 
grown larger. In 1929 the 
Carnegie report called this 
"the deepest shadow that 
darkens American college and 
school athletics." Today that 
shadow is darker than ever. 

At its recent convention the 
NCAA moved to reduce 



two percent of 
athletic budgets. 
While few of those involved 



them in recent decades."''' ve em ' 
Others are more optin/^'. , 
about the effects: J* t ' 

*g c j hp n*° 

the men's maintain that the futuri , . 

college sports, in any e£ . 
must lie in a new direcuf 

L. Willia 
football 
ered a 
ational ; 
iral hunc 
Headers 
■ading 
ice field, 
want to 
all for you 
team, 
crowd. '% 
going to 1 
to bui 
team 
of sup 
m we'i 
we'll ma 
than y< 

PRACTICE ACTION— Afternoon workouts ' 
been commonplace for the NSU Demons this y/fare's so 
as they prepare for this annual shootout with |uy thatev 
Tech Saturday night in State Fair Stadium. NSU Qu 

i ident Wa 
positivi 
asm jusl 




HELP WANTED 

Male or Female 
Some business ex- 
perience necessary 
4 p.m. -10 p.m. 
Mon.-Fri. 
Contact Earl Denning 
WINNFIELD 
GENERAL HOSPITAL 
628-2721 



GET YOUR 

FOOTBALL 
CORSAGES 

IN FRONT OF 
STATE FAIR STADIUM 
BEFORE NSU-TECH GAME 

*4&*6 

CORSAGES 




SHARE A 



l jutm 



BR ING This COUPON 

PIZZA TODAY 



conveniently close 



C-17 



Bring this coupon and receive 
$1.00 offthe purchase price of 
I » Oil any giant or large size pizza. 

Valid thru Oct. 21st 

122 Hwy. l South 
Natchitoches 
Carry Out or Eat In 
Order by Phone for Faster 
Service 
Phone 352-8263 



(obody lib 
1— especia 
pounds, 
iut Ed ¥. 
Western St 
shman off ( 
8aton Rou| 
take son 
iiing from 
ause he's 
fer on the 
fernandez 
mds shy o 
pounds. 1 
' Perot— a 
Miave 
ularly in 
line defi 
ensivel; 
iming to 
in as tad 
fhey (H 
R) playec 
e the oti 
' off ensivt 
,toond Pe 
f real pie 
pnnance. 
Same whe 
T touchd 
ce wi 
with 
dez. " 
perfor 
sa; 

blocking 1 
It three y 
^tot like a 
formally, 
•touch pra 
I but E 
'Use he's i 
l» 

*ce said t 
decided 
ttndez a i 
But a co 
* the n 
'•ndez m 
*>d team, 
'told Ed t 
*y he hac 
"•cUce-.i 




PIZZA INN — EASY TO GET TO 



October 14. 1975. CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 



ioQemons 

.... Still unable to put it all together 



by Philip Timothy 
Sauce Sports Editor 



orts dis P 
>t to ed 
' at least | 
an they j, 
— there 
■ferences a 
i be achieflorthwestern seems to have 
Caspar \y|ir°btem- P r °blem ac- 
was fading to all who watch the 
of U e J^ ons P' av is the inability to 

Welfare ff a ^ game of football, 
s concerV ^ )emons either play 
ving f er U arst half or they will play 
w rules dof 8600 ™' na ^' ^ ^ ev e 
s to spenrf to p ^ ay one com Pl ete 

on won# e - 
oon men's 
e equal tt 
ireas. 



1 wish I knew what was 
r jng," said head coach A. L. 
Jiams, "If I could figure it 
;s and athjl would certainly work on 
;ed with si practice and correct it." 
The N( 
the 
n rules 
ie end of 
;e athll 
ve have kr» 
decades " Give ' em nel1, A- L- ' & ve 

nore 0DtW heU *" 

""hat chant kept ringing out 

oss the parking lot at a 

jcal— and yet a different 

Hhwestern football pep 



In Saturday night's loss to 
Nicholls State the per- 
formances of Sidney Thorn- 
ton, Stuart Wright and Mike 
Maggio were all over- 
shadowed. 

It started out well for the 
Demons. They completely 
man-handled the Colonels in 
the first 30 minutes. The 
Demons using the hard run- 
ning of Thornton rammed the 
ball down the field on four 
sustained drives. Two of those 
drives were good enough for 
Demon scores. 

The first was a 44-yard field 
goal by Dennis Pendergraft. 



The field goal was the first 
points a Demon team has 
scored against Nicholls State. 
In two previous meetings the 
Colonels had taken 3-0 and 7-0 
wins from the Demons. 

Pendergraft had just missed 
from 42 yards out when the 
ball angled off to the right. But 
the freshman was not through. 
With three seconds left in the 
first half he tried from 59 
yards out. The ball fell short, 
but time had ran out and the 
Demons were leading 10-0. 

The Demons second scoring 
drive was started midway 
through the second quarter. 



Williams has 'em excited 



effects: 
the futun 



1 



new directii 

L. Williams, NSU's new 
football coach, had just 
ered a brief but in- 
tional speech to the 
al hundred students, 
irleaders and band 
ounding the Demons' 
ice field. 

want to sincerely thank 
all for your support of our 
team," Williams told 
^rowd. "We're young and 
ing to take us a little 
to build a winning 
team... but with the 
of support and en- 
m we're getting from 
we'll make it to the top 
ir than you think." 
rkouts ha 

ins this we^ ere s something about 
out with |uy that everybody likes," 
tadium. \ NSU Quarterback Club 
ident Wayne McCullen. 

positive and his en- 
asm just rubs off on 



everybody he meets." 

Williams, who gained 
national attention for 
developing quarterbacks like 
Joe Ferguson of the Buffalo 
Bills at Shreveport's 
Woodlawn High School, says 
modestly that the people that 
surround him make it all 




Williams 

...generates excitement 



possible. 

"Wherever I go, whether it's 
on campus, across town or 
meeting alumni in Shreveport 
or somewhere, people come 
up to me and offer their 
support," says Williams. "I 
can't get over how nice 
everyone has been... I mean if 
they're this nice while we're 
building our program, then I 
can't imagine what it'll be like 
when we're on top." 

Williams and his youthful 
Demons got their first taste of 
victory in a 14-12 come-from- 
behind win over Delta State 
University— a team favored 
as much as 17 points by some 
prognosticators. 

"It's just a wonderful 
feeling," Williams said after 
the game. "Our kids deserved 
to win this one. They've 
worked hard and I think this 
win will give them confidence 
in future games." 

"All I can say is that if we 
continue to get support, we're 
going to have the type of 
football program here that our 
fans will be proud of," 
Williams said. 



Stuart Wright replacing Butch 
Ballard at quarterback came 
in and promptly threw a 
beautiful 37-yard bomb to 
wide receiver Wyamond 
Waters. However Wright was 
injured and Ballard came in 
and led the Demons on down to 
the Nicholls State six-yard 
line. 

With fourth down at the 
Nicholls six yard line Ballard 
went back to pass. All his 
receivers were covered, the 
junior from Bogalusa 
scrambled the six yards into 
the end zone giving the 
Demons six big points. Pen- 
dergraft added the PAT and 
NSU led 10-7. 

The defense for the Demons 
during the first half was 
something else. Mike Maggio 
the Demons safety personally 
stalled Colonels drives twice. 
Once on a pass interception 
that he returned 15 yards and 
the second time on a fumble 
recovery. 

Northwestern completely 
ruled the first half. The of- 
fense line blew big holes for 
Sidney Thornton who bullied 
his way for 116 yards in the 
first half to lead all rushers. 
The defense except for one 
broken play kept the Nicholls 
State offense pretty much in 
check. 

In the second half, however, 
Northwestern just completely 
collapsed. The Colonels took 
advantage of all that the 
Demons were giving. Nicholls 
State drove 66-yards in eight 
plays to score the go ahead 
touchdown. Ted Bergeron hit 
Gerald Butler in the end zone 
for Nicholls score. The 
Colonels would not trail again. 

The second Nicholls score 
followed a Wright punt. 
Fullback Rickey Lovell, who 
gained 102 yards rushing, 
busted through for 60 yards 
down to the Demons six to set 
up the TP. Steve Stropolo took 



the pitch and waltzed in from 
four yards out completely 
untouched. 

The Colonels added a couple 
more points late in the third 
quarter. Waters took a punt on 
the one yard line instead of 
letting the ball roll into the end 
zone and then took off running. 
A trio of Nicholls defenders 
trapped him in the end zone 
for a safety and the end to all 
scoring for both sides. 

The Demons only picked up 
three first downs in the second 
half. And those first downs 
came with seven minutes left 
in the game when it was 
clearly out of reach. 

Northwestern quarterbacks 
did not have that good of a 
night as together Ballard and 
Wright were six of 26 at- 
tempted passes and had two 
intercepted. But the quar- 
terbacks can't hold the entire 
blame, as Demon receivers 
dropped numerous passes that 
were in their hands. 

Ballard finished up the night 
completing only three of 15 
passes for three yards. He ran 
eight times for 16 yards and a 
touchdown. Wright completed 
only three of ten passes and 
had two intercepted for a total 
of 79 yards. 

But Wright did come 
through for the Demons in the 
punting department. The 
junior from Natchitoches 
punted six times for a 42.7 
yard average. Several times 
Wright was forced to punt 
from his own endzone in the 
second half and responded 
with high booming kicks that 
offered little chance of run 
backs. 

But the best individual 
performance was Thorntons 
135 yards in 25 rushes. The 
Bull who ran for three touch- 
downs last weekend against 
Northeast in a losing cause 
lead the game's rushers with 
his 135 yards. 



Hernandez one runt NSU needs 



IM 

rAMI 




lobody likes to be called a 
t— especially if you weigh 
pounds. 

Jut Ed Hernandez, Nor- 
'estern State University's 
shman offensive tackle out 
Baton Rouge-Tara, has had 
take some good-natured 
Mng from his teammates 
tause he's not the biggest 
yer on the team, 
lernandez comes up nine 
Ms shy of Petey Perot's 
'pounds. Both Hernandez 
1 Perot— all 569 pounds of 
4— have been playing 
Ularly in Northwestern's 
line defense as guards. 
Offensively, both are 
lining to see extensive 
Mi as tackles, 
fhey (Hernandez and 
t) played about half the 
k the other night," said 
' offensive line coach Joe 
-itaond Peace. "And we 

* real pleased with their 
tarnance. They were in 
game when we scored two 
ir touchdowns." 

ce was especially 
with the play of 
dez. "He (Hernandez) 
performing like a 
says Peace. "Ed 
blocking like we expect a 

* three year letterman to 
wt like a freshman, 
formally, I don't like to 
touch praise on a fresh- 
but Ed deserves it 

he's just doing things 

*ce said the NSU coaches 
! decided to redshirt 
Vndez a couple of weeks 
But a couple of injuries 
£ the ranks thin, and 
jjsndez moved up to the 
M team. 

} told Ed that if he wanted 
ify he had to push himself 
, 8ctice...from that time on 



he's given it everything he's 
got in practice and in a 
game.. .and he's improving all 
the time," Peace added. 

Talking about his two baby 
bulls makes Peace excited. 
"If they both keep the proper 
attitude and continue to push 
themselves, they'll be as good 
as any linemen we've had 
come through here," Peace 
said. 

Hernandez may have the 
edge over Perot at this point, 
possibly because Hernandez 
faced Class AAAA com- 
petition during his high school 
career. Hernandez helped 
Tara to the state cham- 
pionship while Perot was 
instrumental in St. Mary's 
drive to the Class A 
semifinals. 

"Ed has more explosiveness 
and quickness than Petey 
right now," Peace says, "but 
Petey has more agility. That 
may not make sense but it's 
true. When Petey learns to get 
off the ball better, he's going 
to be right with Ed— and 
there's not that much dif- 
ference between the tWo right 
now." 



Peace admits that he uses 
the two heavyweights against 
each other to make them work 
harder. "Yea, I tell one of 
them that the other one is 
doing better and it makes the 
other one work harder," the 



NSU coach said. "It's a 
matter of pride and I like 
that." 

During the spring Peace and 
the other NSU coaches plan to 
get Hernandez and Perot in a 
weight training program. 




NOT A RUNT— Ed Hernandez, who sees plenty of 
action on fourth and short yardage, will be back in 
action this Saturday night. Hernandez and Petey 
Perot will be seeing plenty of action, according to 
Demon coaches. 







KASPER 
BEEF P0-B0Y 



WHOLE Rag. '1.75 $4 29 
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GOOD THROUGH OCTOBER 19, 1975 





gATCHITOCHES j 







MOVIN ON— Mike Maggio (with the 
ball) returns this interception for 15 
yards against the Colonels of 



Nicholls State. Greg Jackson (No. 
44) and Willie Mosley (No. 21) lead 
the way for Maggio on the play. 



In NSU's 23-10 loss 



Coaches not pleased 



A. L. Williams and staff 
were just shaking their heads 
Sunday as they viewed the 
film of Northwestern State 
University's 23-10 loss to 
Nicholls State Saturday night 
at Thibodaux. 

"We played as poorly as we 
could play in the second half," 
Williams said. "I just can't 
explain it ... the concentration 
wasn't there." 

Although Northwestern led 
the unbeaten and favored 
Colonels 10-7 at halftime, 
Williams wasn't pleased with 
his team's first half per- 
formance. 

"I guess it was the best we 
had played in the first half this 
season," Williams said, "but 
we had a chance to put the 
game away and we didn't. We 
were dropping passes and 
missing receivers all night." 

Williams said his Demons 
obviously had to correct a lot 
of mistakes this week in 
preparation for this Saturday 
night's State Fair Stadium 
clash with unbeaten Louisiana 



Tech. 

Actually, Northwestern 
fullback Sidney Thornton had 
his best statistical rushing 
performance of the season. 
Thornton crashed his way for 
135 yards on 25 carries, but he 
got 126 of those yards in the 
first half. 

Northwestern's coaches 
were more than delighted over 
the kicking performances of 
freshman Dennis Pendergraft 
of Chalmette and junior Stuart 
Wright of Natchitoches. 



Pendergraft booted the 
second longest field goal in 
Northwestern history — a 44- 
yarder that had about 15 yards 
to spare. He was just short on 
a 58-yarder on the last play 
before halftime. 

Wright punted the ball six 
times for a 42.7 average. 

Defensively, linebackers 
Roscoe Lewis and George 
Barefield were lauded for 
their hitting. 



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VOTE NO. 40 

Re-Elect 
SENATOR 

PAUL F0SHEE 



Paul Foshee is Chairman of the Senate 
Agriculture Committee 

Pdlll FOSH 66« ■ ■ ■ is a full time Senator working to restore the peoples confidence, 

providing just enforcement of laws, and bringing unity to the 
people of the 31st district. 

Dfiiii CftellAA is the on,y candidate that has presented a comprehensive 

■ 3111 rOSnCCi ■ ■ ■ platform that faces Louisiana's problems head on. 

H | _ - is a man with ability, a man who will strive to bring you true 

idUl FOShGGi ■ ■ ■ and honest government based on facts and sound economic 

principles. 

H IE" L a t" e< ' aiM * P rov en public servant having served 8 years in the 

rdUl lOSllGG. ■ ■ ■ La. legislature, always voting in the interest of the people. 

Paul Foshee. ■ ■ ■ I 



Paul Foshee. 
Paul Foshee. 
Paul Foshee. 
Paul Foshee. 
Paul Foshee. 

Paul Foshee. 



is a graduate of Northwestern State University , in Government 
Economics and Business. 

is a successful businessman, a hard working man, a man who 
a a | knows the problems of the economy and the needs of the people. 

will work for quality education, adequate salaries for teachers 



■ a . 



and State Civil Service Employees, 



appreciates your help, your ideas your suggestions on pollution 
. . ■- working together, we will save our lakes and streams. 

will strive for recreation programs and full development of 
■ ■ . tourism for the 31st district. 

will work diligently for improvements and expansion of all 
. . .State and Parish programs. Working closely with all theelcted 
officials of the 31st district. 



will not neglect the people of wards 7-10-11 of Rapides Parish. 



31 ST SENATORIAL DISTRICT PARISHES OF GRANT, NATCHITOCHES, 
RED RIVER, WINN AND WARDS 7, 10 & 11 OF RAPIDES 

Paul Foshee - Your full time Senator 



Page 8 CURRENT SAUCE October 14. 1975 
giiiiMimiiiiMiiiiHiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimiiiwiiiiiMiiiiiHH 



| NSU women gain experience | Rodeo draws big CrOWcT" 



Northwestern State 
University's Lady 
Demons' volleyball team 
gained some valuable 
experience over the 
weekend while par- 
ticipating in the 20-team 
University of Houston 



Tournament. 

Coach Charlotte Creed's 
Demons won one of four 
matches in the stiff 
competition, but Nor- 
thwestern still has a 
respectable 14-6 overall 
record. 



In the opening match of 
the tournament, which 
was played in Melcher 
Gym on the UH Campus, 
Texas-Arlington battled 
the Demons down to the 
wire before winning 15-10, 
15-13. 



Northwestern then 
fought back to rout Texas 
A&I University 14-16, 15-}, 
15-6, in split games. 

Sam Houston, one of the 
top teams in the tourney, 
turned back Northwestern 
15-3, 15-4. The Demons 
gave the University of 
Texas all it could handle in 
their final match, but the 
Lady Longhorns prevailed 
15-3, 12-15, 15-11. 

Northwestern and LSU 
were the only teams 
represented in the 
otherwise all-Texas 
tounament. 

Emma Ellerman and 
Melodie Krane were 
outstanding servers for 
Northwestern during the 
tournament while Cathy 
Comeaux received praise 
for her defensive work. 
Pam Moore and Diane 
Pittman were again noted 
for their spiking. 

The Lady Demons will 
take a short break for 
Tech Weekend activities 

DEFENDING STATE CHAMPS— Gwen Teekell, "Do" Bonin, Pam following a Tuesday night 
Members of Northwestern's Moore, Janan Courtney, Emma match at Thibodaux 
defending state volleyball cham- Ellerman, Melodie Krane, Tottie against Nicholls State 
I pions are (from l.tor.) Cheryl Dore, Cary, Diane Pittman, Tammy University 
| Debbie Jenkins, Cathy Comeaux, Primeaux and Jill Hyatt. 
TniiiiiniiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiitiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiitiintiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiititiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiKiiii iiiiiiiin iinitiiiiiiiiiiitini^ 




A record crowd of more than 
1,300 persons attended 
Thursday night's sixth annual 
Northwestern State 
Univeristy Agriculture Club 
Rodeo held at the Nat- 
chitoches Parish Fairgrounds 
arena. 

Joseph Sliman of Eunice, 
NSU student who coordinated 
this year's collegiate show, 
said attendance at the rodeo 
was also one of the largest in 
the history of the arena. 

"We were really surprised 
at the turnout," said Sliman. 
"We had excellent weather, 
which was unlike the cold and 
rain we had to work with last 
year. I think the people of this 
area were hungry for a good 
rodeo, and our college 
students really gave them a 
good show. People have told 
us that it was the best rodeo 
ever held in the parish." 

The Northwestern Ag Club 
Rodeo, produced by A.L. 
Litton of Pelican, was so 
successful that Ag Club of- 



ficials are now considering the 
possibility of staging another 
show in the spring, provided a 
rodeo can be held in the spring 
at a time when there are no 
conflicts. 

"The people who run the 
Natchitoches Parish Fair are 
also talking with the Ag Club 
about the possibility of putting 
on a two or three-day show 
during the parish fair," 
Sliman added. "That's in the 
future, but it is something we 
are exploring." 

More than 170 Northwestern 
students entered the collegiate 
rodeo, which featured com- 
petition for men and women in 
nine events. 

Brad Walston of Minden 
won the bareback bronc 
riding, while Bill Townsend of 
Shreveport and Guy Sanders 
of Minden placed second and 
third, respectively, in the 
event. 

Peggy Keiffer of Mon- 
tgomery took first place in 
calf roping. Second place went 



to Leo Griffin. 

In girl's barrel racing, Gail 
Thompson of Bossier City was 
the winner. Sybill Quick of 
Ashland was second, and third 
was Teryn Tate of Slaughter. 

First place in bull riding 
went to Sanders. Ronnie 
Parault of Shreveport was 
second and Joe Sers of Nat- 
chitoches was third. 

The buddy barrel pickup 
event was won by the team of 
Gail Thompson and Heidi 
Hughett, coeds from 
Shreveport. Debbie Winslett 
of Lake Charles and Miss Tate 
were members of the second 
place team. Third went to 
Sliman and Griffin. 

Margo Haase of Baton 
Rouge won the calf scramble. 
Second place went to Debbie 



Kerth of Metairie. j 0a . 
Rosenthal of Alexandria 

third. 



Sports ; 
Wl 3gain. N( 

Tom McMaster of Na^week 
ciiitoches, Gregory Ro^ Ej per f( 
Jennings and Paul Baque j us t like 
Opelousas were members <iappen, t 
the first place team in wj|gain. 
cow milking. But it w 

Miss Tate won the p^U wh ° 
bending, with Miss Thompse» sted a 
less than one second behi/ ckerS lr 
her for second place. 

Bonnie Outlaw of Bossif 
City who is Miss NSU, teame 
with Candy Vandersypin , 
Alexandria to win the g0 ^foer/< 
sacking event. 

In the men's divtsioi Jf. 
Varnado Hall won the hig| 
point trophy, and the women 
title was won by Delta Zet 
sorority. 



I 



Ducks 



...DU chapter banquet set 



The local Ducks Unlimited banquet 
has been set for Oct. 23. Roy Gentry, 
Jaycee Chairman for the Ducks 
Unlimited program, said the banquet 
will be held in the Jaycee Building at 
the Natchitoches Parish Fairgrounds 
beginning with a social hour at 6 p. m. 
The banquet will be held at 7 o'clock. 

This will be the fifth consecutive year 
that the Jaycees has been sponsoring 
the program. Members of the Jaycees 
have raised nearly $25,000 for Ducks 
Unlimited in four years and have in- 
creased membership in the local Ducks 
Unlimited chapter from less than 100 to 
more than 250. 

The banquet features a gumbo din- 
ner, door prizes, an auction and a 



Ducks Unlimited color film. Gentry 
said proceeds from the auction, dinner 
and memberships reached 10,000 last 
year, and a goal of $12,000 for Ducks 
Unlimited has been established 

Four Ducks Unlimited prints and the 
DU commemorative shotgun will be 
only some of the items that will be put 
up for auction. Motorcycles, guns, 
hunting trips and other prizes will also 
be given away or auctioned during the 
banquet. 

Lane Brigham, former Shreveport 
radio personality and now an ad- 
vertising official in Shreveport, will 
serve as auctioneer. State regional and 
national Ducks Unlimited officials will 
also participate in the program. 



Gentry said the DU banquets and 
memberships provided virtually all of 
the $5 million contributed to the 
national organization last year. 

For $15, sportsmen may purchase a 
Ducks Unlimited membership and 
banquet ticket. Memberships alone are 
$10. Greenwing memberships for 
youngsters under 16 are only $5, and 
children may attend the banquet with 
their fathers for $1 extra. 

"The Jaycees have raised more 
money each year for Ducks 
Unlimited," he said, "and we hope to 
exceed's last year's proceeds by at 
least 20 percent. 

An estimated 250 sportsmen are 
expected to attend the meeting. 




BEGINNING MILKING?— This unusual sight 
was quite common at last Thursday's sixth annual 
Ag Club Rodeo. While several contestants im- 
moblized the beast in question, the other tried to 
milk it. The Rodeo drew over 1300 people. 



RE-ELECT 
NO. 85 




LATIEF ACKEL 

CANDIDATE FOR 

POLICE JURY 

District 5 

I WOULD APPRECIATE 
YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT 
LIFE-TIME RESIDENT 
OF CITY OF NATCHITOCHES 
NOW SERVING SECOND TERM 
ON NATCHITOCHES PARISH POLICE JURY 
MARRIED - FATHER OF 
FOUR CHILDREN 
BUSINESSMAN IN 
NATCHITOCHES FOR 29 YEARS 
WWH VETERAN 

Vote No. 85 in District 5 




SAYS NATCHITOCHES AREA BANKS!! 



City Bank&Tr ust 




EXCHANGE BANK 
& TRUST COMPANY 




The PEOPLES BANK 
& TRUST CO. 



Members FDIC 




CS Pigskin Prediction Panel 



, . 081 Sports Editor Philip Timothy is smiling once 
Wj 3gain. No, Timothy did not get a perfect 15-0 
•ecord. Instead Steve Colwellhad a 9^6 record for 
°* Natjiis week and Timothy now knows that Colwell's 
' R°ss (5-0 performance last week was an accident. 
Baque Just like all things in nature, it can always 
embers <#ppen, but once it does it will never happen 

m in wi|8 ain - 

But it was Sports Information Director Pesky 
the noHiU who takes the spotlight this week as he 
Thomns J° sted a 12-3 rec ° r d and moved the faculty 
)n( j k^jickers into second place with a 50-25 record. 

lace. 

of JWo/^e// s tiU leads; 
> u . team* 

ere ypin I ^ 

i the ^berle, Quary 



divisioi 
' the higj 
«* women 
Delta Zel 



& Doherty 

try their luck 




Hill's performance moved the faculty within four 
of Colwell who still holds first with a 52-23 overall 
mark. Timothy dropped after a disappointing 8-7 
week. Timothy, who is 47-28, tied with the 
students for third thanks to student picker, Jerry- 
Morris' 10-5 record. 

This week the CS Pigskin Prediction Panel has 
another first. It was brought to the attention of 
the panel that there exist an intense rivalry 
between Bud Oberle of Arkansas and Rick Quary 
of Texas. Both as baseball players. Since 



Bud 
Oberle 



Arkansas tackles Texas this week the two were 
allowed to show their loyalty in the Panel. 

The rivalry which has been know at time to 
break into fist-to-cuffs was no exception as both 
Timothy and Colwell were required to separate 
the two time and again. Both Quary and Oberle 
threw more mud on each other's school, football 
team, Coaches, and states than most politicans 
during election time. 

So this week's guest are "Vacation" Oberle, 
"Big Buc" Quary, and Athletic Director George 
Doherty. 








Philip Timothy 


Steve Colwell 


Bud Oberle 


Rick Quary 


George Doherty 


NSU vs. Tech 


Tech 24-21 


Tech 34-12 


Tech 35-18 


Tech 24-13 


NSU 24-21 


LSU vs. Kentucky 


Kentucky 28-14 


Kentucky 21-13 


Kentucky 20-8 


Kentucky 28-7 


Kentucky 28-7 


Tennessee vs. Alabama 


Alabama 35-21 


Alabama 36-10 


Tennessee 26-20 


Alabama 28-24 


Alabama 35-14 


Arkansas vs. Texas 


Texas 35-28 


Texas 23-14 


Arkansas 25-16 


Texas 28-10 


Texas 24-17 


Missouri vs. Colorado 


Colorado 42-7 


Colorado 17-13 


Colorado 24-20 


Missouri 17-14 


Colorado 21-7 


Nebraska vs. Oklahoma St. 


Nebraska 17-14 


Oklahoma St. 27-24 


Oklahoma St. 14-7 


Nebraska 27-24 


Oklahoma St. 24-20 


Tulane vs. West Virginia 


West Virginia 28-7 


West Virginia 140 


West Virginia 28-6 


West Virginia 27-3 


Tulane 13-7 


Lamar vs. USL 


USL 13-10 


Lamar 14-13 


USL 14-10 


USL 17-0 


Lamar 21-0 


Northeast vs. McNeese 


Northeast 27-24 


McNeese 21-14 


McNeese 30-25 


McNeese 28-14 


McNeese 14-7 


Nicholls St. vs. Miss. College 


Nicholls St. 20-18 


Nicholls St. 13-12 


Nicholls St. 24-14 


Nicholls St. 14-10 


Nicholls St. 21-13 


Philadelphia vs. St. Louis 


St. Louis 35-21 


St. Louis 24-19 


St. Louis 35-31 


St. Louis 34-14 


St. Louis 14-10 


New Orleans vs. San Fran 


New Orleans 24-21 


San Francisco 33-0 


San Francisco 21-0 


San Francisco 24-0 


San Francisco 17-10 


Green Bay vs. Dallas 


Dallas 28-14 


Dallas 27-13 


Dallas 40-12 


Dallas 27-0 


Dallas 21-14 


Miami vs. N. Y. Jets 


Miami 21-20 


Jets 17-14 


Jets 35-31 


Miami 28-24 


Miami 17-0 


Washington vs. Houston 


Houston 17-14 


Washington 14-0 


Houston 21-13 


Washington 23-10 


Washington 27-13 


Last Week's Totals 


8-7 .533 


9-6 .600 


10-5 .666 


12-3 .800 


Season's Totals 


47-28 .626 


52-23 .693 


47-28 .626 


50-25 .666 f 



October 14. 1975 CURRENT SAUCE Page 9 

Maggio is stat leader 



Junior safety Mike Maggio, 
the smallest player on Nor- 
thwestern State University's 
squad at 157 pounds, leads the 
Demons in two statistical 
departments after five games. 

Maggio. a product of Vinton, 
intercepted a pass and 
recovered a fumble in the first 
quarter against Nicholls State 
Saturday night. He now has 
two fumble recoveries and a 
pair of pass interceptions this 
season. 

Averaging 19 yards per pass 
interception, Maggio has a 
slight advantage over 
teammate George Barefield, a 
linebacker with two in- 
terceptions and an average of 
nine yards per theft. 

Junior fullback Sidney- 
Thornton of Baton Rouge- 
Capitol and freshman wide 
receiver Wyamond Waters 
also pace Northwestern in two 
individual departments 
apiece. 

Thornton, who rushed for 
135 yards on 25 carries in the 
23-10 loss to unbeaten 
Nichollas State, has rambled 
for 391 yards on 93 attempts 
for a 4.2 average per carry 
this season. He's averaging 
78.2 yards per game. 

Thorton's 18 points also 
gives him the scoring lead. 

Waters, a 6-foot-l, 175-pound 
speedster out of Dallas, Tex., 
is averaging 20.3 yards per 
kickoff return and 5.6 yards 
per punt return. 

Quarterback Butch Ballard 
has completed 49 of 92 passes 
for 515 yards and three touch- 
downs while teammate Stuart 
Wright has connected on 11 of 
24 throws for 212 yards. 



Another freshman wide 
receiver. Mike Almond of 
Bossier City, continues to be 
NSU's top pass receiver. He's 
caught 14 passes for 212 yards 
and two touchdowns. Thornton 
is second with 12 catches for 
100 yards. 

Waters has the best average 
per reception at 26.0 on eight 
catches. 

Sophomore linebacker 
Roscoe Lewis, a 5-foot-10. 197- 
pound from Mteairie- 
Bonnabel, has widened his 
margin as the Demons' No. 1 
tackier. Lewis now has 75 
tackles, averaging 15 tackles 



per game. 

This week Northwestern 
will challenge the third un- 
defeated team on its schedule 
and the second in a row. 
Louisiana Tech's Bulldogs will 
carry a 4-0 record into 
Saturday night 's annual State 
Fair Game against the 
Demons in Shreveport's State 
Fair Stadium. 

Tickets for the Nor- 
thwestern-Tech game will be 
available all week at various 
locations throughout 
Shreveport. the Tech Athletic 
Department in Ruston and the 
NSU Athletic Department in 
Natchitoches. 



mith expects more depth on Demon squad 



fe are going to have a 
I deal more depth this 
said head baseball 
hHerbie Smith, "We will 
depth everywhere except 
r pitching corps." 
rthwestern who was hurt 
the graduation of ace 
bander Dennis Choate, 
leed strong efforts from 
iturning veterans. The 
ins who were in a 
lding season did not do as 
as many people thought 
would. 

'e had the people in the 
ling department, it was 
bat we lacked the sticks 
(inch across those one or 
runs that we need to win 
lame," continued Smith, 
e Demons, who finished 
TOrkouts last week, were 
g coached by former 
ion shortstop and now a 
iber of the St. Louis 
linals Bobby Hrapman. 
in starred for the 



Arkansas Travellers which is 
a farm team for the Cardinals 
at shortstop. 

"Bobby has been working 
with the team all fall and did a 
real fine job with them," said 
Smith. 

Many of the team members 
agree that Hrapman have 
helped them a great deal in 
fall workouts. 

"Coach Hrapman has 
helped me gain my confidence 
back," said Rick Quary the 
Demons veteran right fielder. 

But Northwestern is going to 
need a lot more hellp than just 
from Quary. 

"Our pitching will definitely 
be the big question mark at 
the beginning," said Hrap- 
man, "But if the pitching 
comes around quickly and 
everyone else works hard, 
then I believe that they can 
make a very good showing. 

Northwestern will be 
counting on the arms of Jay 



Weaver, Butch Cole, Mark 
Hogan, Dean Bertuccini, and 
Sammy Lewis. These five will 
have to come around quickly if 
the Demons expect to be tough 
this year. 

Weaver, who will head up 
the pitching staff, had an 
excellent summer playing 
semi-pro ball in Opelousas. 
The tall righthander won 9 
while losing only two games 
and posted a tough .072 earn 
run average. It will be on 
Weaver's shoulders that much 
of the responsibilities will fall. 

But not to be forgotten will 
be Cole, Hogan, Lewis and 
Bertuccini. All four will be 
returning veterans with 
valuable playing experience 
under their belts. Lewis had 
the lowest ERA of the five 
returnees. Smith has also 
recruited Dueane Bartlett to 
help with the pitching. 

In the infield NSU has Bud 
Oberle at first base. But there 



will be a battle for second base 
between Nora Listach and 
Curtis Ardoin. Listach broke 
his leg early in the season and 
Ardoin filled in and did a fine 
job. David Hunt is expected to 
return to his shortstop 
position. Freshman Mark 
Phillips will back him up. 

"For us to be strong this 
year, David Hunt will have to 



have the year that he is 
capable of having," said 
Hrapman. 

George Barefield will be at 
third, but could be pushed by 
newcomer Clinton Bergeron. 

Danny Meyers and Rick 
Quary will be returning to the 
outfield for the Demons. Smith 
has added a lot more depth to 
those keys positions in the 





forms of freshmen Danny 
Good, Sam Johnson and junior 
college transfers Mike Railey 
and Mickey Hartmen. Hart- 
men is from Grayson County 
Junior College and Railey, a 
two-time all Texas Eastern 
Conference and all-regional, 
player, is from Panola Junior 
College. 

Behind the plate, the 
Demons will have Charlie 
Cockfield, Alan Corville and 
Kurt Felton to handle the 
catching duties. 



Recipe X11V2. 

r% THE 
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2. Put a bottle of Jose Cuervo Gold in it. 

3. Go away. 

4. Come back later that same day. 

5. Open the bottle and pour a shot of the 
golden, viscous liquid. 

6. Drink it with grace and dignity. 

Or other people, if they're not around. 





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NEW PITCHER?— Centerfield Rick Quary takes 
a turn on the mound during a Demon practice 
session. Quary, an outfielder last year might be 
converted to mound duties this season. 




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JO BATTER— Shortstop David 
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tcher Kurt Felton looks on. Hunt 
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Demon baseball squad enters it first 
season as an independent team after 
dropping out of the Gulf South 
Conference. 



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Page 10 CURRENT SAUCE October 14, 1975 




LAST TIME TONIGHT 
DOLLAR NIGHT 



CHARLES BRONSON 
"BREAKOUT" PG 



STARTS WEDNESDAY 



Robert 
Redford 




Waldo] 




PG; *&b A UNIVERSAL PICTURE 



START SUNDAY 



TOM LAUGHLIN 
"BORN LOSERS" 



Demon Band sports new look 




LAST TIME TONIGHT 



'THE TOWERING 
INFERNO" PG 



WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY 
BUCK NIGHTS 



'COOLEY HIGH" PG 

-PLUS - 
"SUGAR HILL" PG 



FRIDAY - SATURDAY 



"DR. MINX" R 
-AND- 
'SINGLE GIRLS "R 



STARTS SUNDAY 



'THE REINCARNATION 
OF PETER PROUD" R 

-ALSO- 
"'3 IN THE CELLAR" R 



The football team is 
definitely not the only group 
on campus preparing to 
"Wreck Tech" this weekend. 
Not far away, on the parking 
lot of Prather Coliseum, the 
NSU Demon Marching Band is 
also hard at work on a half- 
time show for a battle-of-the- 
bands that is as much a part of 
the state Fair tradition as the 
football contest itself. 

As those attending the 
Stephen F. Austin and Nor- 
theast games have seen, the 
Demon Band has a new look 
this year. The band has 
changed to a drum-and-bugle 
corps style of marching, 
which involves the use of 
contrasting marching styles to 
suit the style of the music. 

Another new idea now 
employed by the band is the 
use of a free-style drum 
major, a position ably filled by 
Bill Tate. Coupled with a wide 
variety of new music, the 
changes have proven most 
effective on the field, as 
evidenced by audience 
reactions that have proven 
most effective on the field, as 
evidenced by audience 
reactions that have been only 
enthusiastic. 

To complete the new look, 
and hopefully very soon, the 
band hcs ordered new 
uniforms. These will not only 
be more stylish and up-to- 
date, but will be better suited 
to the new style of inarching 
than the present, well-worn 
ones. 

Along with the new look has 
come a new outlook. With a 
membership of only 90, the 
Demon Band is relatively 
small, but only in numbers, as 
football audiences have 
already seen — and heard. 
The sheer determination that 
drives this spirited group as 
reflected in the full, powerful 
sound twice its size. According 
to Dr. Jerry R. Payne, band 



director, this attitude is what 
makes this year's Demon 



GO DEMONS 



GIVE IT ALL 
YOU'VE GOT 

WE BELIEVE IN 
YOU 



CARTER'S JEWELRY 

114C HWT. 1 SOUTH 
PHONE 352-8940 




7 DAYS A WEEK 
24 HOURS A DAY 

El Camino 
Restaurant 
& Grill 



Band the "best ever." 
President of the band. Phil 




NEW LOOK— The new look of the Northwestern 
Band is shown as they form the new logo of the 
university before the Northeast game in 
Shreveport. The band under the direction of Dr. 
Jerry Payne will perform at the Tech game, 
Jacksonville, Troy State and the McNeese 
ballgame. 



Bordelon, said, "This new look 
has also given the band 
members a new look. I feel we 
are performing much better 
than we have in the past 
simply because the members 
have adopted to this new style 
and they are enjoying it 
more." 

Bordelon added, "I'd like to 
say one of the reasons we are 
doing so well is because of the 
conpetency of the students 
leaders, but that's not the real 
reason. Dr. Payne has spent a 
lot of time on this new style 
and he has done a fantastic job 
this year." 

Assistant band director is 
percussion instructor Don 
Keipp. This year's band 
council officers along with 
Bordelon are Leslie Hale, 
secretary; Susan Kelly, 
reporter; Linda McKnight and 
Vince Williams, freshman 
representatives; Chuck 
Lionburger, sophomore 
representative; Laura 
McKnight and Terry Hopkins, 
junior representatives; and 
Eddie Thompson and Tonia 
Wimberly, senior represen- 
tatives. Featured twirler is 
Sherry Anderson. 



Mock election scheduled 



by Mark Smith 
NSU students will have the 
opportunity to vote for can- 
didates vying for state-wide 
offices on October 22, more 
than a week before the 
November general election, 
according to Student Body 
President, J. Gregory Ross. 

Ross said this will be a mock 
election in which students in 
colleges throughout Louisiana 
will indicate their preference 
of candidates running in the 
general election. The results 
of the mock election, which is 
actually a poll, will be sent to 
UPI where they will be 
tabulated. 

The idea of the election was 
conceived by the student 
government president of 
Nicholls State University. It is 
designed to poll the attitudes 
of Louisiana college students 
in the upcoming election. 

When brought before the 
Senate, the idea received a 
favorable response but 
required no formal action. 
Ross said that the ballot may 
include some local races such 
as senatorial and sheriffs. 

Voting will be done on paper 
ballots because voting 
machines cannot be dispat- 
ched so near a major election. 
Ross said this is a fun election 
and encouraged all students to 
vote. 



STATE MOCK ELECTION — OCTOBER 22 
Sponsored by the Student Government Association 

CANDIDATES FOR STATE WIDE OFFICES 

Indicate your vote by marking an "X" in the space next to 
the candidate of your choice; vote for one (1) under each 
office. 



GOVERNOR 

Edwin W. Edwards 

Robert G. "Bob" Jones- 
Ken Lewis 

Wade 0. Martin Jr. 

Cecilia M. Pizzo 

A. Rosewell Thompson- 



LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR 

William J. Bo wen 

Lance A. Britton (Rep.) 

James E. Fitzmorris, Jr. 

Frederick D. Perkins 



SECRETARY OF STATE 

Huey P. Coleman 

Senator Paul Hardy 



William L. Klause, Jr. 

P. J. Mills 

ATTORNEY GENERAL 

William J. Guste, Jr.- 



Risley C. "Pappy" Triche- 

TREASURER 

Mary Evelyn Parker 



COMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE 

Earl R. Banks- 

Gilbert L. Dozier 

Hugh G.Oliver 

Dave L. Pearce 

Lantz Womack 



COMMISSIONER OF INSURANCE 

Thomas A. Barcelona, Sr. 

Jean C.Bell 

Sherman A. Bernard 



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Three Columns 



Phi-Si Frolics 

Wednesday, Oct. 15, Phi Mu 
Alpha and Sigma Alpha Iota, 
the men's and women's 
professional music frater- 
nities, will co-sponsor their 
annual lampoon, the Phi-Si 
Frolics. 

Both students and faculty 
members of the music 
department will perform in 
this comical program which 
will feature a variety of 
stirical skits. 

Among the special at- 
tractions this year will be an 
unforgettable and truly unique 
performance of the ballet 
"Waltz of the Flowers" by 
member of Phi MuAlpha. 

Curtain opens at 8 p.m. in 
the Little Theater of the Fine 
Arts building. Admission is 
free and everyone is urged to 
attend. 

McKenzie Aicard 

Dr. Warren B. Evans of 
Northwestern State 
University has been selected 
to receive the coveted R. Tait 
McKenzie Award during the 
opening session of the 
Maryland Association for 
Health, Physical Education 
and Recreation on Oct. 16 at 
Towson, Md. 

Evans, chairman of the 
division of outdoor education 
in Northwestern's Depart- 
ment of Health, Physical 
Education and Recreation, is 
being recognized for 
distinguished service and 
support to local and state 
programs of physical 
education, athletics, health 
and recreation while he was a 
member of the Maryland 
association. 

The NSU professor of out- 
door education was associated 
with the Maryland association 
from 1937 until 1967, while he 
was employed by the 
Frederick County School 
District. He served as 
supervisor of health and 
physical education in the 
school district for 20 years. 
Evans was president of the 
state association in 1951 and 
again in 1963. 

Prior to joining the Nor- 
thwestern faculty in 1969, 
Evans served two years as 
professor of outdoor education 
and conservation at Trenton 
State College in Trenton, N.J. 
He received his B.S., M.Ed 
and Ed.D. degrees from the 
University of Maryland. 

Evans served as chairman 
of the outdoor education and 
camping section of the 
American Association for 
Health, Physical Education 
and Recreation in 1957. He 
also served as chairman of the 
Maryland Conservation 
Education Council from 1965 
until 1967. 

Dr. Gordon Coker, acting 
head of the department of 
Health, Physical Education 
and Recreation at Nor- 
thwestern said, "Dr. Evans 
served the Maryland 
Association with dedication a 
and dignity for 30 years, and 
his selection for this 
prestigious award is a tribute 



Everybody's 
Puttin' Us On! 

GET IT TOGETHER AT 




to his leadership and service." 
50 year reunion 

More than 50 persons who 
attended Northwestern State 
University a half -century ago 
will gather for a reunion Nov. 
15 on the NSU campus. 

Dr. Jolly Harper, a retired 
Methodist minister who 
resides in Natchitoches, is 
coordinating plans for the 
reunion, which will bring 
together persons who attended 
Northwestern — or Louisiana 
Normal as it was then known 
— in the 1920's. 

Harper said, "We already 
have reservations for about 50 
persons, and we are con- 
tinuing our efforts to contact 
alumni who were at Nor- 
thwestern 50 years ago." 
Assisting Harper with the 
project are Mrs. Tom Baker 
and Mrs. Frances Phelps, 
both of Natchitoches. 

The reunion begins with 
registration in the Student 
Union at 2:30 p. m., and tours 
of the university campus are 
scheduled for 4 p. m. 

Highlighting the reunion 
program will be a banquet in 
the Student Union at 7 p. m. 
Among the speakers at the 
banquet will be R. L. Ropp of 
Ruston former Northwestern 
speech professor who was 
later president of Louisiana 
Tech, and Ernest Landry of 
Lafayette, who was student 
body president at Nor- 
thwestern in 1915. 

Harper said reservations for 

the banquet and for rooms 
that will be available on the 
campus may be made by 
writing Dr. Jolly Harper, 320 
Williams Avenue, Nat- 
chitoches. 

William Hunt 

Dr. William A. Hunt, 
assistant professor of music 
and director of choral ac- 
tivities at NSU'S will serve as 
clinician and guest conductor 
for the eighth annual Flint 
Hills Choral Festival Nov. 15 
at Kansas State University. 

Hunt, a frequent clinician 
and adjudicator in the South- 
west United States, will be 
conducting an honor chorus 
that will consist of more than 
400 high school singers from 
throughout the state of 
Kansas. 

Also performing on the 
program will be the Kansas 
State University Concert 
Choir, which is considered one 
of the nation's top university 
choral groups. 

As a conductor, Hunt has 
prepared choruses for per- 
formances of major works 
with the San Antonio Sym- 
phony, Oklahoma City 
Symphony, New Orleans 
Philharmonic-Symphony and 
the Shreveport Symphony. 

A member of the NSU 
faculty since 1971, Hunt is a 
former guest conductor and 
guest soloist with the Pan 
American Symphony Or- 
chestra and was a guest 
conductor with the Nat- 
chitoches-NSU Symphony. 

He is a former assistant 
professor and director of 
choral activities at the 
University of Oklahoma and 
has worked in clinics and 
festivals in Arkansas, 
Louisiana, Oklahoma, New 
Mexico, Texas and Kansas. 

The NSU faculty member 
has also taught at Tarleton 
State College in Stephenville, 
Tex., and in Texas public 
schools at Mc Allen, Pampa 
and Killeen. 

Hunt was assistant con- 
ductor for the Schola Can- 



Vol. 



torum of Fort Worth 
conductor for the Rio Graj 



Tr 



Valley Civic Chorus, c n( 
coordinator for the 
Grande Valley Civic Choi 
choral coordinator for the 
Grande Valley Internatiaj 
Music Festival and chj 
master for opera product 
with the San Antonio §i 
phony before joining 
faculty at Northwestern. 

The NSU choral activij 
director also directs 
Enterta-ners, which i s M 
thwestern's popular groiJ 
collegiate singers and 
strumentalists who perfd 
across the state. 



Reiser Memori 

The Dr. John S. K 
Memorial Endowment is 
set up in the NSU Founda 
for the NSU Library, s 
Donald N. Mackenzie, 
librarian at the Eugene 
Watson Library on the 
Campus. 

"Any money sent into ^ 
Memorial for the library jompson, 
be put into a bank and onlyf R e P res < 
interest from the money \ shovel 
used to purchase materials, 
the library," said Mackei 

Dr. John S. Keiser w: 
past president of 
University and past away j, 
summer. 





YOU 



Edwir 
Irestern Un: 
NCAS Itiative thej 
The second meeting rjftchinery sti 
National Collegifreational c 
Association for Secretrfdwards w 
was a hamburger cookout faking cerei 
at the home of Mrs. tithe comple: 
McCoy, sponsor. pities. Fou 

The following were eleirse, and ni 
as officers for the ded later, 
semester: Cereece Sm 
president; Nell Floyd, TThis was a 
president; Glenda Garjr], "born 
treasurer; Debbie Van Dads, and bn 
secretary; Karen May |r efforts." 
historian; and De 
Crowell, publicity chain »ards said 

New initiates include T 
Bordelon, Sambra Broussl , 
Rose Collins, Debbie Cro 
Carolyn Davis, Jerri Fix, 
Floyd, Lori Greer, m,at nappe 
Johnson, Gwen John] we were 
Carmen Jones, Susan Kit? 
Karen Mayers Anita Mcjhis is the 10 
Cindy Moore, Ina Monlfy, the ai 
Donna Spencer, and Defends on wh 
Van Dine. jot Sauce fi 

There was a unanimous!, co-chain 
taken to hold a garage sajrd, and w 
Saturday, Nov. 1, at L. He said 1 
Brookshire parking lot nejboard woul 
City Bank & Trust. This ffct Sauce tr 
raising project will enable "distingu 
chapter to attend the Natiydent. Greg 
Convention held in Atl^g no om 
Georgia on April 12, latere is a < 

Sigma Del* fej 

Sigma Delta Phi is a nftSaiice cai 
charterd honored, repea 
organization at NSU. feted by tl 



S3! ■ 

Mot 



g Ross, 
ding, p 
ig the SBA 
Qp for time 
So appart 
[e of it— be 
flections E 



designed to honor those »» what the 
have attained excellencf «*h each, 
the study of Spanish land ^ Campuj 
and in the study of t that's wh 
literature and culture 
Spanish-speaking pe°P 1( 
The organization 
courages university 
to acquire a greater in' 1 
in, and deeper unders 
of Hispanic culture. It ho| 
foster friendly relations fruiting f 
mutual respect. X™? 86 ™ 
Officers for Sigma Delft Umon 
are Denise Veuleifsed to be 
president; Mike Hubley.jng to usesl 
president, Vikki Yofvationwas 
secretary, and Patf date that 
Haynes, treasurer. fed to be . 

complete of WjJJlfat,,^ 
Spanish and an overall r 

Tm 86 ' J t Dr or J»hat has 1 
should contact Dr. *J 

Broderman in the 

„ . . 1 and the j 

Department. ^- h, f . 

w to a stu< 




Located next to Broadmoor Shopping Cc n ' c 



^e's no do 
Utterly em 
Section, ft 
A the unive 
esults of th< 
P know hoi 
I student b 
fV, but we 
ft even afte 
'Is and rei 
too bad th 
*d to Mr. 
ouble loca 
°°sted office 



3" 



CURRENT SAUCE 

»'« Vo1 LXI11 ' N ° V - 7 . NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY NATCHfTOCHES. LOUISIANA rw„ho P 

t Worth — — ^ — — — utiooti jo. iy/D 



t Worth, 
he Rio Gr ai 
Chorus, c[l( 
for the j 
' c 'vic Choi 
ator for the 

Y Internati 
il and C | 
:ra prodi 

Antonio 
■ joining 
thwestern. 
ioral acti' 
1 directs 
which is 
pular gr 
igers and 

who perf, 
te. 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES. LOUISIANA 




State awards contracts 
for Athletic Compl ex 



on 



I em 

)hn S. 
owment is 
tSU Founda 
library, 
ackenzie, 
he Eugene 
7 on the N.' 

r sent into f Y0U D,G IT?_ Representative Richard Recreational Complex. The complex, long in the 
the library » m P son » Gov - Edwards, President Kilpatrick, planning stage, is now on its way to becoming a 
ink and onlyP Representative Jimmy Long put their feet to reality. 

the money f shovel as they break ground for the NSU (Staff Photo by John Wright) 

se material^ 
•aid Mackei 
Reiser w, 
ent of 

I past away L v Edwin Edwards praised Nor- 
Lestern University students for the 
native they showed in getting the 



Tudor Construction Co. of Alexandria 
was the apparent low bidder on Nor- 
thwestern State University's 15,000-seat 
Harry "Rags" Turpin Football 
Stadium, according to NSU Athletic 
Director George Doherty. 

Tudor'sbase bid on the stadium work 
was $4,083,600 while the total bid, in- 
cluding the five alternates, came to 
$4,812,600. 

The alternates are a sound system, 
new field lighting, artificial turf, 
renovate the underside of the existing 
stadium and a new scoreboard. 



"This bid is in line with our 
estimates," said Loran Lindsey, 
Building Program Coordinator at 
Northwestern. "We've taken all the 
bids under advisement to check on a 
few details and we expect to award a 
contract by Nov. 1." 

Doherty said construction on the 
stadium should begin immediately 
after the contract is awarded. 

When construction begins as 
scheduled during the first week of 
November, the contractor will have 10 
months to comnlptp the East side (6,000 



seats) ot the stadium and the field 
(artificial turf). The contract states 
that the East side seating and the field 
must be completed in that time limit. 

"This means that part of our stadium 
project would be completed some time 
in August," Doherty said. "This means 
we should be able to play our five home 
games in our stadium next fall- 
including the first home game on Sept, 
18 against Stephen F. Austin." 

Architects for the NSU Athletic 
Complex are Harold E. Pique and 
Associates of New Orleans. 



Former NSU President 



A. A. Fredericks deceased 



tec Complex ground broken 



:as 

meeting of* cniner y started for a new campus 

C o 1 1 e g ideational complex, 
tor SecretaPdwards was speaking at ground" 
ger cookout faking ceremonies for the first phase 

of Mrs. Gthe complex, swimming and diving 
or. pities. Four tennis courts, a golf 

lg were elesrse, and mini-golf facilities will be 

for the jled later, 
ereece Sm 

ill Floyd, Wilis was a student idea," Edwards 
lenda Gartt, "born and nurtured in their 
ibbie Van pids, and brought to fruition through 
Laren Maypr efforts." 
and 

icity chainf'ards said he hoped the facility 
•s include ' 




would be a "fantastic recreation 
complex," and that it would help North- 
western students look back to their 
college days as "the happiest years of 
their lives." 

Dock Voorhies, an NSU senior from 
Bunkie who is in charge of coordinating 
affairs for the students in connection 
with the recreation complex, called it 

"a dream come true." 

"It started as a dream of a few young 
people, pioneers," Voohries said, 
"young people with enough energy to go 
to the proper authorities with their 
ideas." 

The Louisiana Faculty Planning and 



Control Department has awarded the 
contract for $645,875 to Industrial 
Design and Construction, Inc., of 
Natchitoches for the first phase of 
Northwestern State University's 78- 
acre outdoor recreation complex. 

The contractor began this week 
moving onto the project site, whichis 
located west of the Highway 1 bypass. 
Construction is to begin immediately 
and is to be completed in 360 days, 
according to terms of the contract. 
Included in the construction of the 
first phase of the recreation complex 
are an outdoor Olvmpic-size swimming 
pool, a modern pool service building, a 
roadway to the facility and parking lots 
for some 70 automobiles. 



Funeral services were held Friday 
for Albert A. Fredericks, 84, former 
president of Northwestern State 
University and a long-time state 
elected official who died here last. 
Wednesday night after a long illness. 

Services for Fredericks, who was 
Northwestern 's president from 1934 
through 1941, were conducted at the 
First United Methodist Church in 
Natchitoches, and burial was in the 
American Cemetery here. 

Executive secretary to Gov. Earl K. 
Long of Louisiana from 1948 to 1950 and 
from 1959 through 1960, Fredericks also 
served two four-year terms on the State 
Board of Education from 1948 through 
1956. 

Fredericks was Commissioner of 
State Welfare from 1950 to 1952 and 
served as chairman of the Louisiana 
Commission on the Aging from 1959 to 
1963. He was also a special represen- 
tative to the White House Conference of 
the Commission on the Aging. 

A special representative of the 
Kansas City Southern and Louisiana 
and Arkansas railroads for more than 
30 years, Fredericks was also a 



member of the State Board of Com- 
merce and Industry from 1948 to 1960. 

Fredericks, who was named 
President Emeritus of Northwestern in 
1964, was a native of Clear Lake in 
Natchitoches Parish. He attended 




A. A. FREDERICKS 



ibra Bn 
Debbie Cri 
i, Jerri Fix, 

Greer, n,at happened to the Mock Elec- 
wen John) we were supposed to have last 
s, Susan KM? 

s Anita Mcjhis is the 10 million dol ar question, 
, Ina MoiUly, the answer to this question 
er, and Defends on whom you ask. 

lot Sauce first asked Joani Rosen- 
unanimous I, co-chairman of the Elections 
i garage saird, and was told "that's Greg's 
ov. 1, a* P. He said he would handle it while 
rking lot nejboard would count votes." 
'rust. This ffet Sauce then went to Greg Ross, 
t will enablfl "distinguished" Student Body 
2nd the Naufo(j ent Greg said; » we ftfa't have it 
eld in Atl^g n0 one showed up to help, 
pril 12, l^Here is a definite communication 
Helta jktween the SBA president and the 
ue actions Board, wouldn't you say? 
a Phi is a nf* Sauce can see where the elections 
honored, repeat should, have been 
at NSU. r^ted by the elections board since 
lonor those F wh at they are getting paid $87.90 
i exceUencptn each, to handle any election 
anish lang| 0n Campus; but Hot Sauce doesn't 
study ^ that's where the problem lies. 

'"eg Ross, to Hot Sauce's un- 
iding, passed a sheet around 
the SBA meeting for people to 
Up for times they could work at the 
So apparently he was the one in 
e of it— because if he wasn't, then 



i culture 

ting peopl 
inization 

versity sti 
greater in' 
under* 




Northwestern when it was known as the 
Normal School, and he later attended 
Louisiana State University. 

Beginning his career in education as 
an agriculture teacher at Sharp near 
Boyce, Fredericks later accepted a 
position as a teacher of agriculture at 
Northwestern. 

In 1932, he began his political career 
by winning a seat in the State Senate 
from the 24th Senatorial District. He 
served for 16 years in the Senate and 
was a member of the Senate during his 
tenure as Northwestern 's president. 

Fredericks' tenure at Northwestern 
produced the most extensive building 
program in the history of the institution 
up to that period. More than $3 million 
was spent in new construction during 
his seven years as president. 

Fredericks, who joined the Nor- 
thwestern faculty in 1919 and served for 
22 years at the university, had been a 
farm demonstration agent in East and 
West Feliciana Parishes in 1917, a state 
dairy agent in 1918 and manager of the 
Farmers' Cooperative Creamery in 
early 1919 before coming to Nor- 
thwestern as director of rural 
education. 



GI Bill future shady 



PRE-GAME GROUP— "The 
formerly known as "The African 
will appear Oct. 30 at an SUGB 



Entertainers," The band plays music by War, Stevie Wonder,- 
Music Machine," Isaac Hayes, and Doobie Brothers to name a few. 
sponsored dance. (Staff photo by Michael Alexander) 



According to Bill Melder, Coor- 
dinator of the NSU Office of Veterans 
Affairs, the GI Bill may be soon brought 
to an end. The U.S. House of 
Representatives voted to end 
educational benefits to anyone who 
enlists in the armed services after Dec. 
31, 1975. Veterans qualifying under the 
program prior to the December cutoff 
will have until Dec. 31, 1987, to complete 
their education. The bill has now been 
sent to the Senate. 

This bill would bring an end to the 
educational benefits provided by the GI 
Bill which have made it possible for 
many individuals, who would not have 
been able to afford it otherwise, to 
further their education. There has been 
an attempt to assure the passage of the 
current legislation by the addition of 
the much needed extension of benefits 
from 36 to 45 months for all veterans. 
This extension is definitely needed, but 
the overall isse should not be 
overlooked; namely, the termination of 
the entire program for those now en- 
tering the service. 



This attempt to terminate the GI Bill 
is being made without the support of the 
veterans organizations. The Veterans 
of Foreign Wars, the American Legion, 
and the National Association of Con- 
cerned Veterans support continuation 
of the educational program in some 
form. 

The major argument for terminating 
the GI Bill has been the cost of the 
program. The facts indicate this is one 
government program that has worked. 
Studies have shown that for every 
dollar spent on the GI Bill, at least four 
dollars is realized from increased tax 
revenues due to the better-educated 
veteran having a better-paying job. 
Also, there are some savings in reduced 
unemployment compensation paid to 
veterans who have used these benefits. 

Melder urges the veterans of NSU to 
contact their U.S. Senators and express 
their feelings about this current 
legislation. Assistance in this matter 
may be obtained through the Office of 
Veterans Affairs, Room 100, Caldwell 
Hall. 



the 



r unaeii"— i- 

j ture it hoppections Board would have done 

v relations Hcruiting for help. Also there was 
^ Pom reservation made through the 

Sigma Deltpt Union Director's office, as is 
B veuletfsed to be made by any group 
ke Hubley. to use student union space. This 
Vikki Yofvation wasn't made any day prior 
and P at T date 11131 ^ e mock election was 
" to be held or for that fact, at 
5 (time in the future. 
19 bourse 1 * 5 Greg's Gestapo had better 

„.«>rall r ^to some of his activities. He's 
an overo" l, 

se interej^ a handsome $175.80 a month, 
°t Dr or ' * hat has he done but purpose to 
Langt] ! down one of the main through- 
P and the authored a bill to loan 
y to a student organization (only 



're's no doubt about it— NSU has 
Utterly embarrased by not having 
'lection. Many politicians have 
A the university wanting to know 
'suits of the Mock Election so they 
know how they stood with the 
.student body— only to be told, 
h, but we didn't have one. "And 
J 8 even after the Governor was on 
''s and reminded us about it. 
too bad that all the calls weren't 
*d to Mr. Ross, but we ourselves 
°uble locating him, even going by 
B ted office hours.... 




This is different from any other gripe 
in that Hot Sauce is asking for your 
help. If you have an idea of how to get 
our SBA functioning the way it should, 
give us a line. Either ca;l the Current 
Sauce office or send a letter to the 
editor. Hot Sauce isn't sure how you feel 
but he's tired of being embarrassed by 
poor management by our SBA. 

"WHY HAS, IN THE ENTIRE 
HISTORY OF THE "PIGSKIN 
PAN A L" A BAND REPRESEN- 
TATIVE NEVER BEEN A SKED AS A 
GUEST SELECTOR. COU IT BE THAT 
SPORTS EDITOR PHILIP TIMOTHY 
HAS FAILED TO REALIZE THE 
BAND HAS A ATTENDED MORE 
GAMES THAT MOST GUEST 
PICKERS OR IS THE SPORTS 
EDITOR AFRAID OF THE POSSIBLE 
RESULT FROM HAVING A 
KNOWLEDGEABLE PICKER ON 
THE PANAL FOR A CHANGE, 
EXLUCDING OF COURSE STEVE 
COLWELL WHOSE COMPETENCY IS 
UNQUESTIONABLE. "Signed Phil 
Bordelon-Band President. 

It's another miracle. Hot Sauce 
received his first signed question. Mr. 
Bordelon, Hot Sauce indeed can 
sympathise with your problem. He 
can't, however answer it in your favor. 

Hot Sauce talked with the Sports 
Editor, Philip Timothy and was told, 
(Continued on Page 5) 



\LOB narrows contestants 

i 

♦ 

♦ 
♦ 
♦ 

! 



Nineteen beautiful and talented coeds 
were chosen Saturday to compete as 
semi-finalists in next month's Lady of 
the Bracelet beauty pageant at Nor- 
thwestern State University. 

The Northwestern beauty contest, an 
official preliminary to Miss Louisiana 
and Miss America pageants, will be 
conducted on Nov. 18 at 8 p.m. in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium. Ten coeds will 
be chosen that afternoon to compete as 
finalists but their identities will not be 
known until the night of the formal 
pageant. 

Semi-finalists were chosen during the 
first preliminary round of the pageant, 
which is sponsored by the NSU Student 
Union Governing Board and is one of 
the finest student-produced beauty 
contests conducted in Louisiana. 
On the day of the main pageant, the 
Northwestern beauty contestants will 
participate in personal interview 
sessions with the pageant judges 
beginning at 8 a.m. in the President's 
Room of the NSU Student Union The 
semi-final round will begin at 1 p.m in 
the auditorium with the coeds com- 
peting for top honors in evening gown, 
swim suit and talent competition. 

"We have some very attractive and 
talented girls in this year's oaeeant." 



said pageant director Vicki Procell, 

Chosen to compete in the semi-final 
round were Garnet Sylvest, senior, 
vocational home economics education, 
Bogalusa; Patty Harvey, junior, pre- 
physical therapy, Gretna; Denise 
Davenport, junior, health, physical 
education, safety and coaching, 
Shreveport; Cheryl Purcell, junior, art 
education, Marrero; Judith Hargrove, 
Junior, pre-medical technology, 
Minden; Debbie Litton, sophomore, 
art, Michell; Sharon Rains, sophomore, 
nursing, Many; Maria Conant, 
sophomore, health, safety, physical 
education and coaching, Natchitoches; 
Carolyn Greer, sophomore, accounting, 
Logansport; Sherry Fontenot, 
sophomore, nursing, DeRidder; Karen 
Harris, sophomore, sociology, 
Alexandria; Suzanne Johnson, 
sophomore, pre-medicine; Bossier 
City; Joy Van Cleve, freshmen, nur- 
sing, New Iberia; Laura Bailey, fresh- 
man, elementary education, Sulphur; 
Faith Drushel, freshman, Spanish, 
Baton Rouge; Peggy Klimach, fresh- 
man, nursing, Leesville; Diana 
Dawson, freshman, sociology, 
Alexandria; Julia Scott, freshman, art, 
Jonesville, and Kathy Cromwell, fresh- 
man, voca) music, Scottsdale, Ariz. 




COPYING SNOOPY??? — Boney, 
frequently seen around campus 
copying that crazy dog in playing bat, is 
the first recipient of the KNWD "Freak 
of the Week." Nominations for this 
honor may be submitted to KNWD 
through the Current Sauce. 



Currently 

Thursday Night 
Extra Steak or B-B-Q 
Chicken Night 
Iberville Dining Hall 

Football — Troy State 
7:30 p. m. Nov. 1 
Shreveport State 
Fair Stadium 



Bus tickets to McNeese 
Game, Nov. 8, must be 
purchased by next 
Monday in the In- 
formation Office, 2nd 
Floor, Student Union. 

English Club will hold 
their meeting Wednesday, 
Oct. 29, at 6 p. m. at Dr. 
Sara Burroughs' — 1312 N. 
Fifth. The club will select 
a name at this meeting. 

The SUGB Music and 
Films Committee will 
presente two movies 
Friday and Saturday, Oct. 
31, and Nov. 1, at 7:30 p. 
m. in the Arts and Science 
Auditorium. The features 
are "Dead or Alive" and 
"Burn Witch Burn." IDs 
will be checked. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE October 28. 1975 



By Shelley Hilton 




< > 

hi 
hi 

><| 

Ml 
I 



The Way I See It 

"Green Room "in sad shape 



i 
i 
i 
i 



Last week when Buck- 
minster spoke here, what 
started out to be a small, 
short, informal press con- 
ference turned into a rather 
large, rather long, but still 
fairly informal press con- 
ference. There were reporters 
and cameramen KALB-TV 
(Alexandria), KNOE-TV 
(Monroe), KSLA-TV 
(Shreveport), The Shreveport 
Times, The Alexandria Daily 
Town Talk, KWKH-AM 
(Shreveport-Bossier City), not 
to mention interested students 
(with cassette recorders) and 
the personnel from this 
newspaper and the univer- 
sity's news bureau. 

But it isn't the press con- 
ference, but it's location that 
came to my attention, or 
rather, was brought to my 
attention. 

For convenience, the in- 
terviews were conducted in 
the "Green Room" of the Fine 
Arts Building. This room is 
often used on such occasions 



before and after they speak. 
But the room is in really sad 
shape. 

First of all, the door is 
warped, causing a loud noise 
each time it is opened (this 
was great for anyone taping 
the interview). Also, you 
practically have to put a 
shoulder to the door to get it 
open. 

Basically the overall con- 
dition of the room is 
disgraceful. The carpeting is 
faded and filthy, the 
acoustical tiles on the ceiling 
are falling, the windows look 
like they haven't been cleaned 
in months, and the furniture 
could really use new 
upholstery. The walls are ... 
well, the walls are green. 
What more can you say? 

It's a shame that a room like 
this one, which is so con- 
venient for use along with the 
stage, should remain in such a 
constant state of disrepair. 
And it is a shame that this is 
the representative area of the 



for visiting _ lecturers both 

Office "minutes "for the SBA 



university which is seen by so 
many "outsiders" ... such as 
invited speakers and guests 
and members of the press. 

The "Green Room," besides 
being used speakers and press 
conferences, is also used 
during the Lady of the 
Bracelet Pageant for judges, 
contestants and visiting 
queens, and when you go 
"back stage" after a theater 
production, it is the "Green 
Room" where you greet the 
actors and actresses. 

It is a much used room ... 
and it looks that way. I don't 
know who, but someone needs 
to fix it up. I hope that no one 
will even suggest that this task 
be put on the shoulders of the 
Drama Department. The 
entire university uses the 
"Green Room" and it should 
be the university who does 
something about fixing it up 
(the Drama Department 
probably had enough worries 
of its own with the two stages 
and dressing rooms). 




There seems to be a running 
feud between Greg Ross, 
president of the Student Body 
Association, and certain 
members of the Student 
Senate — hopefully not all of 
the members of the Student 
Senate. 

Last week, after a slight 
reprimand from "higher 
ups," Ross asked everyone to 
post office hours so that when 
any certain officer needed to 
be contacted (concerning SBA 
business), the party looking 
for him would be able to find 
him. This is a typical request 
made by most organizations 
who deal with the student body 
and staff of the university, 
especially among 
organizations where the of- 
ficers are on scholarship and 
are receiving money for their 



work. 

Also, like most of the offices 
to which this applies, no one 
expects them to be in the of- 
fice every second of the time 
they have posted as "office 
hours," since they are all 
students first and sometimes 
things come up. But if there 
are some kind of hours posted, 
chances are that they can be 
found if they are needed for 
something. 

But what resulted from 
Ross's request was a definite 
slap in the face, the way I see 
it. Jay Garcia, vice president 
for men, posted hours as 10:15 
to 10:19, Mondays, Wed- 
nesdays, and Fridays, for a 
total of twelve (12) minutes a 
week. SBA treasurer Clinton 
Davis posted his office hours 
as 3:30 to 3:45 Tuesdays and 



Thursdays, for a total of thirty 
(30) minutes a week. Martin 
Fontenot, senate chairman, 
posted a little more respec- 
table hours as 12:15 to 12:45 on 
Mondays, Wednesdays and 
Fridays for a grand total of 1 
hour and 30 minutes each 
week. The Vice President for 
Men and the Treasurer each 
receive a half-time scholar- 
ship. 

What started out to be a 
simple request, and a request 
that was strongly needed (I 
haven't been able to reach 
Carol Lynn Martin, Clerk of 
the Senate, in two weeks), 
turned into a very sarcastic 
"nose thumbing" at Ross and 
at anyone who has business 
with these officers but can 
never find them. 



Don f t forget to vote 



Turn on the T. V., open any 
newspaper, listen to the radio, 
and you'll hear the same 
things, those great paid 
political announcements (the 
commercials for the 
politicians). Nov. 1 (next 
Saturday) you won't be able to 
watch any show, listen to any 
radio station (except maybe 
KNWD), or read any 
newspaper without being 
subjected to the campaigns of 
these people running for state, 
area and local offices. 

If you're registered at 
home, hopefully you are 
planning on going home to 



Heaven help us if Current 
Sauce was above mistakes! 
But we are not infallable; we 
do make mistakes, all the 
time. And this time we made a 
good one. 

In our October 14 issue, we 
printed a short article under 
"Three Columns" concerning 
the Dr. John S. Kyser 



vote. If you are registered 
here in Natchitoches, don't 
forget to go vote (though I 
don't know how you could with 
every media filled with 
political messages). 

There are some very strong 
runners, and some you and I 
have never heard a word 
from. There are local 
politicians going in for another 
time around (hopefully for 
them) and newcomers on the 
political scene. In short, there 
are a lot of choices and a lot of 
candidates, and a few difficult 
decisions. 

Above all, when you go to 

Correction 

Memorial Endowment, but 
misspelled Dr. Kyser's name. 
As pointed out by an employee 
of one of the local banks, most 
of the people who would make 
contributions to this en- 
dowment fund knew Dr. Kyser 
and would know how to spell 
his name, even if we didn't. 
Also, it seems very probable 



vote, try to make the choice 
which is, in your own opinion, 
the best choice for all con- 
cerned — like the people of the 
city, the area and the state. 
The 18 to 25 year old voter has 
enough common sense and 
enough intelligence to make 
good choices if he will take the 
time to do so. 

Look to past records of 
incumbents, look to the 
promises on the strong run- 
ning newcomers, but don't 
look to the old standards for 
electing our officials — look to 
setting some new standards. 
But by all means VOTE! 



that any contribution made in 
Dr. Kyser's name, misspelled 
or not, will go in the fund. 

We apologize for our 
careless error and hope that 
those interested in helping the 
library through this fund will 
use the correct title — The 
Dr. John S. Kyser Memorial 
Endowment. 



When you're really 
hungry ask for the 

BIG MEAL 




_ G MAC 
, LARGE FRIES f nd 

2S< DRINK 

$LOO with Cou p° n 



115 HWY. 1 SOUTH 
PHONE 352-7474 



all for 



Voters go to polls Nov. 1 



Louisiana voters will go to the 
polls Saturday to cast ballots in eight 
statewide races and numerous area 
and local elections in this, the first 
year of open primaries in state 
history. 

The new state constitution, 
adopted two years ago, calls for 
open primaries in all general 
elections. Put another way, there 
will be no more Republican or 
Democratic primaries. All can- 
didates, regardless of party af- 
filiation, will be listed on the same 
ballot, throwing out the necessity of 
a general election later. 

Runoff elections will be held later 
this year for any races in which one 
candidate does not receive the 
necessary majority of votes. 

Of the eight state races, there are 
incumbent candidates in all but one. 
The only missing incumbent, 
secretary of state Wade O. Martin, is 
one of six candidates for governor. 

In the only area race, incumbent 
State Senator Paul Foshee faces a 
strong challenge from Don G. Kelly 
and John W. King in the race for 
state senator from the 31st 
Senatorial District. 

There are also four local races to 
be decided, including parish elec- 
tions for sheriff, clerk of court, 
police jury and parish executive 
committee. 

GOVERNOR 

Five candidates are chasing after 
Edwin W. Edwards of Crowley in the 
governor's race, but pre-election 
polls have shown that the incumbent 
governor is almost unbeatable. 
Edwards is the second governor to 
take advantage of a constitutional 
amendment passed during the 
administration of John McKeithen 
which allows a governor to succeed 
himself. 

Prior to that, no governor could 
succeed himself in office. 
McKeithen pushed the new amend- 
ment through the\ Legislature, and 
the state voters passed it by a wide 
margin. McKeithen later won a 
second term in a landslide, and 
Edwards is hoping for a similar 
outcome this time around. 

Edwards' strongest challenger is 
State Senator Bob Jones of Lake 
Charles. Jones, son of former 
governor Sam H. Jones, has waged a 
year-long campaign against Ed- 
wards, criticizing the governor for 
his alleged failure to fulfill cam- 
paign promises. 

Secretary of State Martin is the 
third major candidate in the 
governor's race. The other three 
candidates are Ken Lewis Cecilia M. 
Pizzo and A. Roswell Thompson. All 



six candidates are Democrats. 
LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR 

Incumbent Lieutenant Governor 
James E. Fitzmorris of New Orleans 
faces a challenge from three con- 
tenders William J. Bowen, 
Frederick D. Perkins and Lance A. 
Britton. None seem likely to push the 
incumbent very much. 

Britton, the only Republican 
running for a statewide office, will 
be bidding to become the first 
Reoublican to hold a statewide office 
since Reconstruction, over 100 years 
ago. 

His candidacy has been marred 
with controversy, including an at- 
tempt in some parishes to refuse to 
honor his selected election com- 
missioners, which parishes are 
required to do under the new elec- 
tion laws. Each party is entitled to 
name election commissioners, but 
since he is the only Republican 
candidate, in many places some 
parishes refused all Republican 
commissioners. 

SECRETARY OF STATE 

With no incumbent in the 
Secretary of State election, the race 
appears to be a wide-open one with 
four candidates vying for the 
position. P. J. Mills of New Orleans 
is the leading candidate, but he is 
receiving a strong push from State 
Senator Paul Hardy. Huey P. 
Coleman and William L. Klause, Jr., 
are the other candidates in the race. 

The secretary of state in 
Louisiana is involved in the record- 
keeping process and carries little 
political power in the way of 
lawmaking or determination of 
policy. 

ATTORNEY GENERAL 

A two-man race is in the offing in 
the attorney gerneral's race, with 
incumbent William J. Guste, Jr. 
facing Risley C. "Pappy" Triche. 
The two have waged a hot campaign 
for the job, with allegations and 
counter-allegations the rule rather 
than the exception. 

Guste has been under fire recently 

on several fronts, notably the abrupt 

resignation of three of his top aides 

in the attorney general's office and 

charges of malfeasance in office. 

The latter stems from the acquiring 

of land, by Guste,, that . allegedly 
spared in value after his omceTi 

decision to locate a state park near 

that land. 

Triche has been involved in state 

government before as part of the 

administration of former governor 

Jimmie Davis. During this time he 

received criticism for his role in 

alleged governmental scandals such 

as the Sunshine Bridge construction. 



SB2 at a stance j 



Dave L. Pearce, the incumbent 
commissioner of agriculture, is 
receiving a strong challenge from 
four candidates, Gilbert L. Dozier, 
Hugh G. Oliver, Earl R. Banks and 
Lantz Womack. At least four of the 
candidates are given a chance at 
winning the position, and a runoff is 
almost certain. 

COMMISSIONER OF INSURANCE 

Seven candidates are running for 
Commissioner of Insurance, with 
incumbent Sherman A. Bernard 
heading the list. Strong challengers 
include former New Orleans mayor 
Victor H. Schiro and Warren J. 
"Puggy" Moity, Sr. 

Also running for the position are 
Thomas A. Barcelona, Sr., Jean C. 
Bell, Jim Rentz and Winston W. 
Riddick. 

SUPERINTENDENT OF 
EDUCATION 
Four strong candidates are among 
the five seeking the post of 
Superintendent of Education. In- 
cumbent Louis J. Michot is 
challenged by former Superin- 
tendent William J. Dodd, educator 
Kelly Nix and television executive 
Phip Oakley. William Earl Noonan, 
Jr., is the fifth candidate in the race. 

Michot and Dodd, both 
businessmen, are expected to wage 
a close rade, but Nix, one of the few 
educators ever to seek the position, 
has campaigned hard on the failures 
of the previous administrations to 
face the problems of state education. 

COMMISSIONER OF ELECTIONS 

Three candidates are seeking the 
newly-named Commissioner of 
Elections post. Incumbent Douglas 
Fowler is being challenged by 
Jerome A. Sauer and Delores 
Burrell Vanison. 

STATE SENATOR 
31ST SENATORIAL DISTRICT 
Incumbent Foshee's major op- 
position comes from Natchitoches 
attorney Kelly, and the twosome 
have waged extensive campaigns. 
King, the third man in the race, is 
not expected to make a strong 
showing. 

The district covers the entire 
parishes of Grant, Red River, Winn 
and Natchitoches and Wards 7, 10 
and 11 of Rapides. 

Foshee is chairman of the Senate 
Agriculture Committee, while Kelly 
is in his first race for a state office. 
PARISHWIDE RACES 
Elections for sheriff, clerk of court 
and the parish executive committee 
are included in the parish races. 
Incumbent Sheriff Sam H. James 
has two opponents in that race, those 
being Douglas Grappe and Cecil T. 
Gray, Jr. 



.ins are 
all forrru 
the sea 
(jknber. 
«dge of 
"Vida Pon 
-the 
tad for 1 
[esday n 
is had a c 
Sigma 

Irby L. Knotts, Jr., incumf 4 Ecore 
clerk of court, faces newco plcn ' c 
Bobby C. Fair in the clerk ^ 
Six candidates are seeking * Pl e( *I e 
positions on the parish execii 8 * 
committee in the at-large race. i* r to ^ 
Baker, Johnnie Hamm, A. I 19 - Tick 
Jackson, Jr., Eugene W. Scott,f sale sc 
John B. Whitaker and C. C. Wv^* of 
the six seeking the aU!j eI ? ver£ 
positions, which are voted upof wai 
the entire parish. 

Lr HA K 

LOCAL RACES 

The only local races are e Eta 
elections for po;ice juror andL Kappi 
parish executive commij chart 
members not at-large. fcstern S 

The campus itself is divided) 14, 1973 
three police juror districts, si dedio 
three of these districts have other as a 
boundaries on the imrnedjbonds tt 
campus. years ag 

Students living in Rapides I Chi CI 
and the North wing of Sabine Bay Inn 
vote for candidates in District Jged in \ 
the police juror race in this distryone 
Fletcher Graham, James p. 
Scarborough and John Simon ' a wee 
vying for the post. rs carri 

Students living in the other ti Natch 
wings of Sabine Hall, Caddo Hs. 
Natchitoches Hall, Caspari Hall, 
West wing of Varnado Hall and pSGMA S 
of Louisiana Hall will vote in Disl 
4. The Louisiana residents le Tri-Si 
room numbers above 113, 213, ongratul 
313 will be voting in this districting ele< 
other words, Rooms 114, 115. (Queen, 
etc.). Hazel S. Brown, Bobbi^p resen 
Cooper, A. W. "Sonny" HiltonW^iy p , 
Albert L. Lester are seeking would 
police juror position from |p a ^lp 
district. la fratei 

Students living in the East Wtyslave" i 
Varnado Hall, Prudhomme Vneyv 
Vetstown and parts of Louisy Han 
Hall will cast ballots in District 31 
Louisiana residents with rL 
numbers below the 13's (113, 2% e d by 
313) Will vote in this district. M the , 
ackel, Stephen P. LaCaze, M. P4 ing ^ t] 
McLeod and John E. WinstonLj Tony 
after the police juror position infe^ 
district. Jshmen 
In addition, voters in District 5L pledj 
be voting on a representative gently, 
parish executive committee- H part; 
Baptiste and Mrs. Evelyn T. W a l f 
are the two candidates seeking, tug-o) 
post. for 
All students registered wto&Y cont< 
dormitory room as their resi<« sorori 
regardless of their F* u c«Jtftheir 
district, will cast ballots in rWilliarr 
4 of Ward One. The polling pJ^th. Sh 
this precinct is located « l L 
thwestern Junior High Sc l«|LE 
behind Rapides Hall. All stuj 
are encouraged to cast their vo 
Saturday's elections. 



The Senate of Northwestern 
State University met on Oct. 
20, 1975. The meeting was 
called to order at 6 : 30 p. m. by 
Martin Fotenot, chairman. 
Payadue was absent. 

Clinton reported on 
Treasury. 

Joani Rosenthal reported on 
the election returns. 

New Business: Gates made 
a motion to accept election 
returns. Seconded by Price. 
Motion passed. Dr. Galloway 
swore in the new senators and 
the secretary. Also, the senate 
would like to congratulate 
Joani Rosenthal and Paul* 
Jones for doing a great job 
with the State Fair. 

Ross, states that the union 
Board extends to the senate an 
invitation to the ground 



breaking ceremony on Oct. 21, 
1975, 2:00 p. m. out at the site. 
Ross also appoints to the 
Winter Ball committee, Lane 
Pittard and Sylvia Cardenas. 
Gates made a motion to ac- 
cept Ross's appointments. 
Seconded by Price. Motion 
passed. Ross also appoints to 
the Election Board com- 
mittee-Lester Punch, Terry 
Downs, and Brenda Crawford. 
Price moved to accept Ross's 
appointments. Seconded by 
Hebert. Ross states that the 
Mock election will be held 
Wed. Also he has appointed an 
Executive Investigation 
committee. 

Paul Hebert moved to ad- 
journ. Gates seconded. The 
meeting adjourned at 7:30. 
Respectfully submitted 
Carol Martin 



Current Sauce 



Shelley Hilton 

Editor 

Steve Colwell 
Managing Editor 

Joani Rosenthal 

News Editor 



Philip Timothy 

Sports Editor 



Kathie Coffey 
Assistant News Editor 

Colette Oldmixon 

Assistant News Editor 



Doug Bell 

Business Manager 

Rodney Wise 
Advertising Manager 

Gary Wise 
Circulation Manager 



John Wright 
Photographer 



Michael Alexand« r 
Photographer 

Franklin I. Presso" 

Adviser 



Current Sauce is the official puMication o« '.he student 
Northwestern State University in Natchitoches. Lou.j'*" , 
newspaper is entered as second class matter at the Natchito" 
Office under an act ef March J, 1*7*. sP r 
Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during the fall '"~ tll t 
semesters with the exception of holidays and testing, period* . • 
weekly during the summer semester. It is printed at the Nat' 
Times, 724 Third Street, Natchitoches La. line* 
Subscriptions are S3.S0 per year, payable in advance. scl e^ftf( Q 

r Arts *n° 




00% 
P0 



Editorial offices are located in Room JJS, s ,n . 

Building and telephones are J57-S4S*, editorial and # »'?■>-, IS 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely '^ i( ,t<> ,, ' r Uil 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the v ' e *7 ste rn ^ 
administration, faculty, staff, or student body of N orth*« d ir« He 
Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are sol'* ^ •» is 
students, faculty and staff and from student organization ■ ^ ^^Pt 
must be signed and no more than S»0 words to be consi 
puMication. Names will be withheld upon request. ., e r»l 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit an ^ ^ 
sake of journalistic style and available space. 




October 28. 1975 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 




AKA ©X ILT$M 

Greek Review 



AUG /r> 

TKE 



W$ KAH> £T r g>BIL V 



Alpha Lambda Delta Meets 

Ainha i =>rr,K^o rv.n u ,j invited to come and acquaint held Nov. 10 and tray favors 
thef^g^^ with the for ? e o.d folic nomes 

day, October 13, at 6:45 p m or i anizatlon - wlU ** made for 

in the Mardi Gras Room.' Tne next meeHna wlU Thanksgiving. 



DELTA ZETA 

"j|ta Zeta is very proud to 
that they won one of the 
point trophies at the Ag 
rodeo. 

cently the pledges had an 
^nge with the pledges of 
ia Sigma and had a very 
time. The chapter is 
^iing several more for the 
future. 

t chapter made many 
„ | and banners for Tech 



.ins are being made for 
jll formal which is to be 
the second weekend of 
,4mber. 
^dge of the Week was 
»*» >da Porceau and Active 
-|be Week was Renee 
tad for Tech Week, 
jesday night the Delta 
s had a chapter exchange 
(Sigma Tau Gamma at 
^ id Ecore. 

is newcJp icnic was held at 
clerk nd^e Saturday. 

seeking * P led 8 e class 58 """"ng 

ish execiP for their s P a 8 hetti 

rge race f to held Wednesda y> 

lm, a | 19 ' Tickets are ? 150 311(1 

W.' Scott" 1 sale soon - 

2 q yfjJfAge of the Week was 

he at-"" e Everson and Active of 
'oted ui 



spect the chapter and 
everyone enjoyed her visit. 

Fifteen Tri-Sigmas hosted 
the annual Ducks Unlimited 
meeting held Oct. 23 in the 
Jaycee Hall. 

TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

Tau Kappa Epsilon initiated 
Bob Burnett, Steve Preston, 
and Peny Lopez Friday. 

TKE went to the Nor- 
thwestern-Tech game and pep 



tending the retreat were 
Hilton Verrett, Danny Cage, 
Terry Holmes, and Harry 
Smith. Brother chapters at- 
tending the retreat were Eta 
Kappa of La. Tech University, 
Delta Sigma of Grambling 
State University, Eta Chi of 
Northeast La. University, and 
Eta Delta Lambda of 
Shreveport. 

On Sat., Oct. 11, the Alphas 

and their pledgees pitched in 
with local fraternities and 



who were selected by the 
Omega Brothers as members 
of the "Oyster Club." 

A get-acquainted reception 
for the young ladies was held 
Wednesday night, Oct. 8, in 
Room 320 of the Student 
Union. Refreshments were 
served. 

Each girl in the sweetheart 
club will undergo a brief 
pledge period. 




ifeek was Judith Morgan. 



lpha kappa alpha 

:es 

ces are e Eta Chi Chapter of 
uror and g Kappa Alpha sorority 

commi chartered on Nor- 
istern State University 
3 divided 14, 1973. Sunday evening 
stricts, s dedicated to being 
is have tfher as a way of renewing 

immed|bonds that were created 
drears ago. The Sisters of 
Rapides 1 Chi Chapter dined at 
if Sabine pay Inn and after dinner 
District aged in various activities, 
n this distjryone enjoyed them- 

James s. 
in Simon I a weekly project, the 
rs carried 12 children to 
tie other t| Natchitoches Parish 
, Caddo Hs. 
spari Hall, 

Hall and DOGMA SIGMA SIGMA 
roteinDis 

esidents e Tri-Sigmas would like 

113, 213, ongratulate Sandy Spohn 
his districting elected the 1975 State 

114, 115, Queen. Sandy did a great 
m, Bobbtyep resen ting NSU and we 
y" Hilton Teaiiy proud o{ ner- 

e seeking would like to fo e 
in from pa Alpha and Kappa 

fraternities for making 
e East Wujj^yg.. auc tj on a success. 

loney will be used for the 
Harvest Dance to be 
Oct. 31 at the American 
Hall. Music will be 
Wed by Jubilation, 
the Oct. 15 pledge 
ing, the pledges sur- 
Tonya Dobson, pledge 
, with a birthday party, 
^shments were provided 
n District^ p i e( ig e class, 
lentative *Hcently, the Tri-Sigmas 
nmittee- n participated in in- 
Ivelyn T. %ural football, the Ag 
es seeking}!, tug-of-war, and painted 
for the "Rally in the 
Ted using V' contest, 
heir re»d* sorority was visited by 
r police kf their national officers, 
lots in Prewilliams, the weekend of 
oiling ptedSth. She was here to in- 
cated a ' ^ 



TOUCH PARADE— Greek and non-greek organization each lite a torch 
for the parade just prior to the Tech-Northwestern. The Torch Parade, 
as well as all the other Tech Week activities were well attended, as 
usual, by NSU fraternities and sororities. 




rally in force. 

The fraternity had a work 
day to finish painting the 
house Saturday. 

SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

Sig Tau wishes to thank 
everyone who came to our 
post-game dance Tech 
Weekend and made it the 
success it was. We commend 
Bruce Blackman for a job well 
done. 

Sig Tau tied for second place 
in the banner contest held at 
the Rally in the Alley with the 
theme "Burn 'Em Up 
Demons." 

A chapter exchange was 
held with Delta Zeta Oct. 21. 
Everybody had an old- 
fashioned good time sitting 
around the bonfire. 

Congratulations to the 
Roses for defeating the Pi 
Kappa Phi Little Sisters in a 
"powder puff" football game 
earlier this month by a score 
of 8-2. 

ALPHA PHI ALPHA 

The mighty Alphas of Theta 
Chi Chapter and the brothers 
of five N. Louisiana chapters 
of Alpha Phi Alpha 
strengthened the ties of 
brotherhood at a retreat, Sun., 
Oct. 12. The retreat was held 
at Grambling State University 
and was sponsored by the 
Epsilon Kappa Lambda 
chapter located in Grambling. 

Civic projects and pledging 
were two of the many topics 
the brothers discussed. The 
members of Theta Chi at- 



organizations and picked up 
litter in Natchitoches. Also on 
Saturday, the Alpha Angels 
gave a car wash at the Self- 
Help Shopping Center. 

PI KAPPA PHI 

The Pi Kappa Phi pledge 
class is now in the process of 
drawing up contracts for 
firewood. It will be sold by the 
rick at a price to be deter- 
mined later. The money will 
be used for the remodeling of 
the fraternity house and 
benefit of the pledge class. 
Further information can be 
obtained by contacting Jim 
Carnes, president, or Kevin 
McCain, committee head. 

PHI BETA SIGMA 

In an exciting intramural 
football game Phi Beta Sigma 
played Kappa Sigma to a 0-0 
tie in regular play. Kappa 
Sigma scored a touchdown in 
sudden death overtime to win 
the game. 

Brothers instrumental in 
holding Kappa Sigma's of- 
fense to one first half com- 
pletion and only six in the 
entire game were Wet D. 
Hartwell, Ice Colston, Don 
Seawood, and Michael 
Brownskin. 

OMEGA PSI PHI 

The Theta Delta Chapter of 
Omega Psi Phi Fraternity has 
started its sweetheart club, 
"Omega Pearl." 

A meeting was held for 
approximately 40 young ladies 



Officers elected for the 
pledge period were, Pres. - 
India Broussard; Vice-pres. - 

Carolyn Norman; Sec.- 
Brenda Crawford; Treasurer - 
Lorraine Billeaudeau; 
Chaplain Debra Lewis; 
Parliamentarian - Debra 
Foster; Reporters - Judith 
Green, Mary Mitchell, and 
Jean Washington. Dean of 
Pledges is Bobby Mcintosh 
and Asst. Dean is Maria 
Conant. 

KAPPA SIGMA 

After the first round of play 
Kappa Sigma is proud to say 
that its first team is 9-0. Kappa 
Sig's tight defense has given 
up only 37 points while the 
offense has scored 260 points. 
Members of Kappa Sig No. 1 
are Richard Karamatic, 
coach, John Breland, Mark 
Bryan, Henry Grabner, Victor 
Logan, Kenny Canerday, 
Daryl Pecquet, Andy 
McGlathery, Lane Johnson, 
Gary McElwee, Jack Smith, 
David Walker, Paul Hebert, 
Terry Downs, William 
Hastleeter, Tim Farley, Bill 
Stewart, P. J. Digilormo, and 
Steve Woods. 

Kappa Sigma defeated Phi 
Beta Sigma in overtime play 
last Monday. Kenny Canerday 
hit Gary McElwee on a 60 yard 
touchdown pass on the third 
play of overtime. All members 
played great with a well- 
rounded offense. Henry 
Grabner and Daryl Pecquet 



lead the team in scoring for 
the year with Tim Forley and 
Terry Downs not far behind. 
Out for the season are Dale 
Aucoin and John Breland. Bill 
Stewart has recovered from a 
knee injury and taken over the 
middle linebacker position. 

Kappa Sigma took first 
place in the tug-of-war held 
last week. 

A great time was had by 
every brother who attended 
Tech Weekend. They rallied in 
the alley and partied in the 
Captain Shreve Hotel. A party 
was held Friday with the 
members from Tech. Music 
was provided by Earth. 

Saturday night both 
members and their dates 
enjoyed the after game dance 
held at the Captain Shreve. 
Thanks go to social chairmen 
Jay Worley and Stan Gates 
who headed up all festivities. 

Kappa Sigma helped in the 
National Clean Up America 
campaign by cleaning and 
trimming the Grand Ecore 
road side park. 

Kappa Sigma would like to 
wish the best of luck to Coach 
A. L. Williams and the rest of 
the Demons in the upcoming 
game against Troy State 
University. 

DELTA SIGMA THETA 

The Iota Mu chapter of 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 
Inc. initiated three young 
ladies into the Pyramid pledge 
club Monday, Oct. 21. They 
are Desiree Brown, Denise 
Lewis, and Gail Walker. 

The Sorors participated 
with the Louisiana Clean 
Team Oct. 11 by helping clean 
up the city as one of their 
public service projects. 

The sorority would like to 
congratulate Soror Mary 
Rounds who was selected to 
Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities. 



Business of the evening 
included a group picture for 
the Potpourri, report of in- 
dividual activities for NSU, 
discussion of club par- 
ticipation in campus tugawar, 
and selection of a book 
committee. 

The club decided to make a 
banner and participate in the 
Midnight Pep Rally as part of 
their involvement in Tech 
Week activities. 

Plans for a freshman break- 
fast were discussed. The 
breakfast was held at 7:00 this 
morning in the Cane River 
Room. All freshmen women 
eligible for initiation were 



Greeks raise funds 



Several fraternities and 
sororities on campus will 
participate in a fund raising 
drive this Saturday, Nov. 1, in 
conjunction with the Nat- 
chitoches Humane Society. All 
proceeds will go to establish 
an animal shelter in Nat- 
chitoches. 

The organizations par- 
ticipating are Kappa Sigma, 
Delta Sigma Theta, and 
Omega Psi Phi. 

Kappa Sigma is sponsoring 
a car wash today from noon to 
dark. Proceeds will go 
towards the animal shelter. 



the car wash will be held at the 
First Methodist Church: 
tickets costs $1 and can be 
obtained from any fraternity 
member. 



ATTENTION! 

A Spaghetti Dinner 
sponsored by the Delta 
Zeta sorority pledge 
class will be held on 
Wednesday, November 
19. Tickets can be 
purchased for $1.50 
from any member of the 
pledge class or by 
contacting a member of 
th^sororitv^^^^^^^ 



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CONDITIONING PACKS 

If your hair's tinted, drastically colored or super dry, you probably need a heavy con- 
ditioning regimen. Besides using a regular conditioner every time you wash your hair, 
you should use a conditioning pack once every week or two. If your hair's been colored 
and your scalp's dry, apply the pack all over your head, then wrap with a hot towel 
for a half hour or so. If your scalp's oily, apply the pack about four inches away from 
scalp and skip the hot towel (see above). Rinse well, and be sure to finish with cold 
water — it seems to make hair extra shiny and more elastic, tightens scalp pores. One 
good heavy-duty conditioner you can run out and buy at the store right now is con- 
dition* Beauty Pack Treatment by Clairol. It's a deep-penetrating cream conditioner 
that's great for dealing with all kinds of problems — like limpness, dullness, brittle- 
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bouncier — stronger! Apply Beauty Pack as described above. In a hurry? Try Clairol's 
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IS THIS A 100% VOTING RECORD?? 

MR. F0SHEE STATES IN HIS ADS THAT 
HE HAS A 100% V0TIHG RECORD WHICH MEANS YOU 
HAVE TO BE PRESEHT FOR EVERY RECORD VOTE. 

The Following Were Taken From The Senate Journals: 

♦ HOUSE BILL 1099 Concerning Highways - Your Senator Was Absent 

♦ ACT 347 OF 1975 -- Highways - One of 39 Key Votes listed in 

PAR Report « Your Senator Was Absent 

♦ ACT 5 OF 1973 - Special Session - One of 39 Key Votes 

concerning gas severance Tax - Your Senator Was Absent 

♦ACT 341 OF 1972- Concerning Cash Management - One of 39 Key 
Votes — Your Senator Was Absent 

♦ HOUSE BILL 660- Concerning School Transportation For our 

children - Your Senator Was Absent 

♦ HOUSE BILL 358-Concerning LSU Retirement benefits for Certain 

LSU Employees - Passed - Your Senator Was Absent 

♦ HOUSE BILL 401 - Authorizing credit absence relative to LSU 

Retirement System - Passed -Your Senator Was Absent 

♦ HOUSE BILL 702 - Teachers' Retirement System - Your Senator 

Was Absent 

VOTE FOR THE MAN WHOSE RECORD HAS SHOWN 
CAPABILITY AND EFFECTIVENESS IN HANDLING LEGISLATIVE MATTERS 

VOTE FOR 

NO. 41 

DON KELLY CARES 

SENATOR 



(Paid by Kelly Campaign Committee) 



bp 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE October 28, 1975 



PAUL FOSHEE IS A FRIEND 

OF 

NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 




'If I ne 
jlso, " 
pickers. 
However 
ae himsi 
lis pans 
HotSa 
eader, ! 
jghly o 
*>lwell 
jlace bu 
Jolwell, 
iames b; 
rith the 
[imothy 
Jordleor 
fid prot 
"WHY I 
jT 11:00? 
four's | 
lot of s 
at a 




irectoi 



DURING THE EIGHT YEARS IN THE LOUISIANA LEGISLATURE, PAUL FOSHEE HAS 
FOUGHT FOR THE STUDENTS, FACULTY AND STAFF OF NORTHWESTERN STATE 
UNIVERSITY. HE HAS BEEN INSTRUMENTAL IN MAJOR INCREASES IN THE UNIVERSITY 
OPERATING BUDGET. HE HAS SUPPORTED SALARY INCREASES FOR UNIVERSITY 
TEACHERS IN AN EFFORT TO UPGRADE THE QUALITY OF THE INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF. HE 
HAS VOTED FOR PHYSICAL EXPANSION, INCLUDING THE MULTI-MILLION DOLLAR 
ATHLETIC COMPLEX. HE HAS STOOD BEHIND STUDENTS IN THEIR EFFORTS TO DEVELOP 
AND RECEIVE FUNDS FOR A RECREATIONAL COMPLEX ON THE CAMPUS. HE HAS BEEN A 
LEADER IN THE SUCCESSFUL ATTEMPTS TO OBTAIN HUNDREDS OF THOUSANDS OF 2 
DOLLARS FOR RENOVATION AND IMPROVEMENTS OF EXISTING FACILITIES. HE HAS NEVER 
FAILED TO SUPPORT LEGISLATION THAT WAS DESIGNED TO PROVIDE SUPERIOR 
ACADEMIC AND EXTRACURRICULAR PROGRAMS ON THE NORTHWESTERN STATE 
UNIVERSITY CAMPUS.HE IS A GRADUATE OF NORTHWESTERN AHD IS PROUD TO BE ONE £ 
OF THE UNIVERSITY'S MORE THAN 50,000 ALUMNI. PAUL FOSHEE HAS BEEN A FRIEND 
OF NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY. HE HAS SUPPORTED THE UNIVERSITY, ITS 
STUDENTS, ITS FACULTY AND ITS STAFF. PLEASE SUPPORT HIM ON NOVEMBER 1. 



you lu 
It is 
ilishing 
idbook 
jlog, tl 
B'sDivi 
rices, c< 
iNews I 

isi 

ita 

By R 

be NSl 
(in servi 
I 44th 
list Sti 
ion, 
ichitocr 
Mi. 

lore tr 
tents fn 
icipatei 
vention. 

tent 
Jtist Co 
tdinatoi 
my Yo 
Louisia 
ton, w 
aker 1 
Son of 1 
W pres 
old 

tomed i 
i Natch 
anc 



tiiwestt 
kjor « 
Mention 
ft Tati 
iching 
nst Th 
'ort V 
Cau 
' execv 
'Poreigi 
South 
tion, ai 
»nta, 



Re-Elect 
Senator Paul Foshee 

Vote No. 40 



IELI 

Ma 
We 
>erien< 

4P 
] 

Conta< 
W 



(Paid for by Paul Foshee) 



its 

Thou 
s; 

£ for y 
" order 
Covei c 
«2 day 
tSEARf 
*H WM 

213)4 

'tit 
'tit, 



p 



Hot Sauce 

(Continued from Page I) 



'If I need him I'll call on him." And 
also, "I go for quality with my 
pickers." It does make you wonder 
However, if he is going for quality, how 
He himself is allowed to participate on 
lis panal. 

Hot Sauce even tried to get the panal 
fader, Steve Colwell, who you spoke 
jghly of, to get you on the panel and 
#lwell agreed to let you pick in his 
jace but Timothy put his foot down. So 
#lwell, in your honor, picked all of the 
james by the score of 14-0. He came up 
lith the numbers in an argument with 
timothy when he said, "I bet you 
jordleon is 14 times as smart as you 
ind probably 100 pounds lighter." 
"WHY DOES THE LIBRARY CLOSE 
jril:00?" 

four's gripping cause it closes when 
lot of students are upset cause it's 
gen at all. 



Hotsauce has to agree with you, this 
is really a problem. Especially when 
the library does publish it's hours in all 
of the university publications and they 
don't abide by them. 

According to library sources, the 
number of people using the library 
from 11-12 was not sufficient enough to 
keep it open. They said a survey was 
made every 15 minutes from 11-12 p.m. 
for one year and from those figures, 
library officials decided the extra hour 
was unnecessary. But if you are going 
to rely on just that one means then by 
the same token, students in the 
cafeteria could take a survey to see if 
the food they have to eat is worth 
serving and I think we all know what 
the results of that survey would be— but 
you can bet your library card that they 
wouldn't close down the cafeteria an 
hour earlv. 



I 

I 
I 
♦ 
I 
I 



October 28. 1975. CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 




NSU Council reorganizes 



SECOND SPEAKER — Buckminster Fuller, 
noted author, lecturer, inventor, and designer, 
was the second speaker in this fall's NSU 
"Distinguished Lecturer Series." Fuller em- 
phasized doing more with less through the use of 
technology. 



\SU News Bureau promotes university 



by Olu Akinrinade 

The Northwestern State 
University Interracial Council 
has been reorganized after a 
year of inactivity, according 
to Frederick C. Bosarge, dean 
of Student Personnel and 
chairman of the council. 

The council which was 
formed in the fall of 1972 was 
relatively active at its 
inauguration. It became 
inactive because of lack of 
attendance and meaningful 
input from the members. 
There is presently a great 
need for the council, hence its 
revival. 

Bosarge said the purpose of 
this student, faculty and staff 
council will be to recommend 
and advise appropriate 
campus agencies on matters 
of concern which affect 
human relationships on 
campus. 



cultures and values of life 
styles. It will help any 
member of the campus 
community who wishes to 
voice a problem in the human 
relations area. Bosarge said 
the council welcomes the input 
of students, faculty and staff. 

The 22 member council 
represents a cross section of 
the entire university. There 
are 14 students chosen from 
various organizations serving 
on the council. Others include 
six staff members chosen 
because their jobs may have 
caused them to be involved in 
interracial relations and two 
faculty members selected by 



the faculty Senate Chairman. 

Student members include: 
Martin Fontenot and Stan 
Hayes, for the SB A; Rick Ford 
andLeoGatson, AMS; Brenda 
Greer and Paula Williams, 
AWS; Olu Akinrinade and 
Kanta Deeying for In- 
ternational students. Cheryl 
Babcock, Peggy Delery, Artie 
Gibson and Andre Spivey were 
chosen at random. The SUGB 
is yet to choose its own 
representatives. 

The council, which will meet 
twice a month, had its first 
meeting on Wed. Oct. 22, 
according to Bosarge. 




I you have ever wondered 
) is responsible for 
dishing your student 
idbook or university 
alog, the credit goes to 
U's Division of Information 
|rices, commonly known as 
i News Bureau. 



Assistant Director- 
Jim Johnson 

Although relatively 
unknown to much of the 
student body, the news 
bureau provides many im- 
portant services to the 
university. "The respon- 
sibility of the news bureau is 
t/i work directlv with news 



tSU plays host to 
itate Convention 



R 



[ By Randy Carter 

ie NSU Baptist Student 
m served as the host for 
1 44th annual Louisiana 
list Student Union Con- 
Bon, Oct. 10-12, at the 
pitoches First Baptist 
ten. 

tore than 700 college 
ents from across the state 
icipated in the three-day 
«ntion. Dr. Udall Smith, 
ctor of the student 
krtment for the Louisiana 
■tist Convention was the 
Hinator. 

my Young, president of 
Louisiana Baptist Student 
on, was the featured 
Mcer for the opening 
lion of the convention, 
be president of NSU, Dr. 
bid R. Kilpatrick, 
corned the students, along 
* Natchitoches Mayor Ray 
R, and Sue Bailey of 
tlake, BSU president at 

'estern. 
ijor speakers on the 
ition program were Dr. 
Tatum, professor of 
iching at Southwestern 
list Theological Seminary 
fort Worth, Texas; Dr. 
«• Cauthen of Richmond, 
executive secretary for 
foreign Mission Board of 
Southern Baptist Con- 
ion, and Ed Seabough of 
mta, Ga., personnel 



secretary for the Home 
Mission Board of SBC. 

Students participated in 
informative and educational 
seminar sessions conducted 
by leading ministers and 
individuals who work closely 
with the Louisiana BSU 
program. 

Conducting the seminars 
were Dr. Sarah Francis An- 
ders of Louisiana College, Dr. 
James Carter of the First 
Baptist Church in Nat- 
chitoches, Dr. Roger Richards 
of the First Baptist Church in 
Pineville, Dr. Mike Williams 
of Louisiana Tech University 
in Ruston and Carroll Lowe, 
director of the LBC church 
music department. 



Sports Information 

Director. ..Pesky Hill 

media across the state in 
promotion and publicity of 
every phase of the university," 
according to Jerry Pierce, 
news bureau director. 

With only four full-time 
employees— Pierce, director, 
Jim Johnson, assistant 
director, "Pesky" Hill, sports 
information director, and 
John Hague, photography 
director— the bureau collects 
news of persons and events on 
campus and sends it to 
newspapers across the state. 

Pierce said the bureau 
makes every effort to 
publicize the ac- 
complishments of NSU 
students and faculty and the 



programs of the university. 
"A lot of people hear of NSU 
through the releases we send 
out," remarked Pierce, "It's a 
recruiting factor." 

In addition to these news 
releases and the student 
handbook and catalog, the 
bureau works with NSU's 
graphic arts department in 
the publication of nursing 
school bulletins, weekly 
calendars of events, and 
various departmental pam- 
phlets and booklets. 

Sports information is 
another concern of the In- 
formational Services Division. 
The sports division sends news 
releases concerning athletic 

events at Northwestern to 
newspapers throughout the 
state. It also cooperates with 
television and radio stations in 
their coverage of NSU sports. 
In addition, this office is 
responsible for the operation 
of the press box at athletic 
events, the printing of sports 
programs, and the selling of 
sports advertisements. 

Yet another responsibility of 
the news bureau is 
photography. The 
photography division is 
concerned with photos used 
with news releases and other 
publications of the bureau. 
Another very important duty 
of this division is the 
production of game films for 



the athletic department which 
are used for study by the 
athletes. 



He said, "I hope we can rise 
above our cultural and racial 
backgrounds when trying to 
solve various problems." Mrs. 
Hazel Batiste, co-chairman, 
"Along with these repon-. said the council is needed for 
sibilities, the bureau publishes the best kind of thinking in 
"The Alumni Columns," a solving problems, 
quarterly magazine mailed to 




.G1ASDE 



Recipe $.00008 



ELLOW 




NSU graduates. It also 

publishes and distributes 
periodic alumni newsletters. 
In addition, the office 
cooperates in various 
university programs such as 
TOP and the Century Club. 



Other objectives of the 
council will be to seek and 
prevent individual or campus- 
wide problems through timely 
identification and appropriate 
action. 

It will also seek to facilitate 
increased understanding and 
appreciation of different 



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Louisiana needs more 
of them. And we're 
doing our best to help. 

Louisiana needs iobs and new industry can help provide 
thpm That s why our teams of industrial specialists are 
reoularly talking to prospects throughout the nation about 
now sites available tor plant expansion and re-location But 
npw industry means more than ]ust iobs for our citizens It 
means helping present industries and services It means 
^nrov.nq our communities and building new ones It means 
boosting our overall economy and helping our state grow 
and Drosper through additional taxes 

We have plenty of the natural and human resources 
npressarv to attract new industry here But among the basic 
npreisrties are additional supplies of electric energy to power 
new industries in the most efficient way And your investor- 
owned electric companies 
of Louisiana are planning ahead and building 
the facilities to handle these demands 

New Pbs are important to our area if we are to 
progress economically and we re helping all 
we can 



LOUISIANA INVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANIES 

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Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE October 28. 1975 



NEW 

- From the 
Colonel . . . 

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352-5555 



107 HWY. ONE-SOUTH 



Smith singers here tomorrow 



The Gregg Smith Singers of 
Los Angeles will be featured in 



an Ail-American Bicentennial 
concert Wednesday at 8 p.m. 



in the Fine Arts Auditorium on 
the campus of Northwestern 



^aiemo 




by Phi 
Sauce ! 



AWARD-WINNING GROUP— The Greg Smith Singers, who have won 
three Grammy Awards, will perform Wednesday evening at 8:00 in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium. Their concert will be the highpoint of the choral 
art workshop sponsored by the Distinguished Artists Series. 

REFLECTION 

Kl I I I ( I ioy 

A column of personal comments by NSU Campus Ministers. (This week's 



State University. 

The Grammy 
winning group will 
forming in Natchitoches a$T 
opening concert of the 1971 
Distinguished Artists Ser 
season at NSU. 

In addition to their even 

concert performance, j 

Greg Smith Singers „ 

conduct a choral a , 

workshop that day at 4 p. m » think U 

the Fine Arts Auditori^ rammg 

High school directors F ***** 

their choral students fr; head ( 

throughout the Ark-La.^) iamS, 

have been invited to attend wer 

workshop. * vers P l€ 

The Gregg Smith Sing J *** we 

concert is one of four rtai . e ln 
, . , ' rain an 

performances schedul f „ 

during the Distinguish 

Artists Series. Season ticki , 

"31 of a 

er Jacks 



for the four-concert season 1 
now on sale in the NSU mil 
department. Family ucQ^™ onsl 
are $10 and individual seas . *' 
tickets are $5. Single p/ ejust £ 
formance general admisgj 8y m 
tickets are $2.50. 



The Gregg Smith Singed' 
have made five 



Europe 

tours, appearing at the fiajjfjj! 1 
and most prestigious of t 
music festivals. In 1974 th we 

on the 



column is by the Rev. John Harvey Klein, Rector of Ti inityEpiscopal Church.) ™ ere ^ted to W 

European tour in celebratr e 



What "spooks" you? For 
many years it was a mystery 
to me why people seem to be 
addicted to ghost stories, 
horror movies and the like. 
Why, too, are there so many 
frightening elements in 
children's stories, I wondered. 

Transactional Analysis and 
its explantion of "scripting" 
or our being programmed to 
recall the familiar feelings of 
childhood gives great insight 
into our need to be "spooked." 
Imagine the strong feelings of 
awe that have been buried in 
our subconscious by the birth 
process itself. It is beyond our 
ability to remember, but our 
coming forth from the cozy 
womb into a world of air, and 
light and loud asounds is so 
full of awe and trauma, and 
we fail to recognize this when 
looking upon birth from a 
grown-up point of view. 

There is also another 
universal experience from 
which feelings are recalled by 
many of our Halloween 
frights. A baby adjusts to the 
loving people in its life, but 
there comes the day when 
those people have to correct, 
scold or spank the child. The 
brows are furrowed, the fact 

EARN UP TO $1800 a 

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THURSDAY. NOV. 6th 
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^ A hi: list 
Gathering 
forBelircers 



STUDENT UNION 
BALLROOM 



Words and Music 
by BILL and GLORIA GAITHER 
and RONN HUFF 

Arranged and Orchestrated 
by RONN HUFF 

:S2£ TEXAS STrEET 

atch::c;.-:es, toozsw:* 



certainly more impressive on 
the surface. However, the 
truth is that for all of us, there 
is more to marvel about within 
the depths of our being- 
yearnings for truth and unity, 
expressions of love and 
commitment to lasting ideals, 



of the 100th birthdays 
Charles Ives and Arn 
Schoenberg. The progn 
featured the fine masterwoi 
of both these composers. 

In the recording world 
Gregg Smith Singers 



ray the) 



th 




asn't ui 



commitment 10 iasunn lueais, 7. _ _ hnlf tnnt 

etc.-than in all the external won three Grammy Awartj"^ " iat 

happenings in the world. Like the recording industry* Utile 
we are at Halloween, we often 



turns red, the teeth are bared, 
and the person that the child 
has become accustomed to for 
gentle Jove looks like a dif- 
ferent person in the same 
body. That, too, is a fearful 
experience for the young, and 
it is no wonder that the bogey- 
man or devil is pictured as he 
is, and that Transactional 
Analysis sees similarity 
between the devil and the 
"Prejudiced Parent." 

Then what should "spook" 
us mature college people? In 
my opinion the experience of 
Elijah the Prophet told the 
19th Chapter of I Kings speaks 
to this matter. Elijah was 
fleeing for his life from the 
wrath of the witch-like Jezebel 
. Because Elijah needed all 
the help he could get, he 
headed for Mount Sinai where 
God had met with Moses. 
There Elijah experienced a 
great wind that tore the and an 
earthquake and a fire. In all 
these great showings of 
physical power Elijah did not 
find God. Rather, it was in a 
still, small voice, a tiny 
whispering sound , a gentle 
voice, that Elijah met God. 
How can this be? Tornadoes, 
earthquakes and fire are 



seek to be stimulated by a big 
deal; however, the matter-of- 
fact greatness built into us by 
the Creator is more cause for 
wonder than the grotesque 
distortions of life that play 
upon our emotions. So, my 
friends, I wish you a blessed 
All Hallows Eve--a happy 

awareness of the wonder that 
is you. 



highest tribute to an 
In celebration 



arttjened N< 
to put 
. , of L The I 
bicentennial, Colum l their tw 
Masterworks has ji ^ 
released an album of Step! ^ Wflg 
Foster melodies conducted^ ^ e 
Gregg Smith, and % Bal[a] 
Records is represented by g & Q 

entire series entitl , 
„, „. „ , . .p McCoL! 

"America Sings feati 



The Gregg Smith Singers. 



The , 

readers 
comment 



M 



t the sts 
Srst half 
Ehwester 
iaged to 1 
round an 



To the Editor, 

Some people say that 
today's NSU student won't 
work hard, isn't willing to take 
on the dirty jobs, and can't 
produce the goods. To this we 
politely reply, "Bunk!" Last 
Friday a group of Circle-K's, 
clad in an assortment of work 
costumes took on the library's 
long-neglected fountain with 
an assortment of cleaning 
tools. They scraped and 
scrubbed away an ac- 
cumulation of fifth that was 
clogging the pump and 
pumped out enough sewage to 
exceed the output of a dirty 
political campaign. 

Now that the hard job is 
done and the fountain is once 
again clean and operating, it 
is to be earnestly hoped that 
people will refrain from 
throwing foreign matter in it. 
As for Circle-K, all we can say 
is "the quality went in before 
their brand went on." 

The library staff join me in 
expressing thanks to these 
fine young people. 

Donald N. MacKenzie 
Library Director 

(Editor's Note: Current 
Sauce would like to add its 
thanks. The fountain had 
become an eyesore instead of 
the "artistic" sculpture it had 
been designed to be. We hope 
that the regular job of keeping 
the fountain clean will soon be 
resumed by whoever is sup- 
posed to maintain it so that 
lengthy periods of neglect will 
no longer occur.) 



isn 



going to break ground for t 
recreation complex? This 
about the third or fourth tin ester Ji 
The national guard dug wway inti 
there all one summer, si ersity's 
posedly working on t If he con 
complex. If they ke -maybe 
breaking ground, sooner to know 
later they will have the while, 
thing finished by shovel, mdy Spr 
seems as if the dream of pound 
recreational complex « tve guar 
never be realized. Tier City- 
students that have paid for I collegia 
complex will never see stern's 
finished or have its use. len Lou 
Name withh" veport. 
byrequVadling, 
(Editor's Note: To ' ter Jacl 
understanding, the Natkx y his tei 
Guard "broke ground" on 1 highest 
site and the months of vrt 's off ens 
were spent leveling the are* 1 game, 
preparation for the buildei though 
Now they are beginning rWp well » 
1 of the actual constrodijeoach 
which will include roe^said. ' 
plumbing, wiring, and thePjpnsidei 
(which will be in use as soj time t 
as it is completed). CMnd™g agi 
are that most of us will no* jr and ' 
much actual use out of f j* 101 ""' 
complex, but as alumni woul 
should be able to get some * better 
out of it ... that is if we s w 
around Natchitoches. Bl 
that's the way long terlNorthw* 
projects go, and it v " s # T Uy r 
student referendum that Ring's 1 
money for the project *fc (th< 
first appropriated. All H*Wl ca 
would break loose if ^ 
even suggested cutting 
funds now. Hopefully' 
each get to swim a few le"'" 
of the pools if nothing 
before leaving Northwest": 
but I, like you, am not ' 
ting on it.) 



To the Editor, 
How many times are they 

I THE STUDENTS' CHOICE 



t 



VOTE SUPT. 



BILL D0DD 

"Bill Knows The Priorities 
off Education" 



,-'uy uir 
r team; 
Ster 
ffsity 
JOrlean' 
^ipate. 
is t 



Paid for by Students for Bill Oodd L 



r, r am iui u j oiuuenis igr diii uuuu \ 



had I 
°n he 



ite th. 



■ochesas 
f the 197J 

Ser 



tists 



October 28. 1975 CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 



y „ daemons lose 21-0 to JSU 

'ill be 



leir even] 
nance 
ngers 
oral 

Auditorj, 
ectors 
dents ff. 
^rk-La- , r iams 



'The Rain hurt us 9 



by Philip Timothy 
Sauce Sports Editor 



% rain 
n % be 



a i think that if it had not 
raining, we could have 
beaten Jacksonville," 
head coach A. L. 
"They (Jackson- 
W were giving our 
jivers plenty of room. But 
^ „. { was we could not throw 
^ e, of the first ha If because of 
rain and that was our 
all." 

rthwestern couldn't do 
of anything as the 
r Jacksonville State kept 
ons in the hole most of 
ight. 

e just didn't have the size 
y in that mud and rain 
bay they did," continued 



four inaj 
scheduil 
itinguishf 
ison tick/ 
t season j 
NSUni,, 

uly tietf 
dual se 
Single 
I admisgjj 



ith 



^lince 



Euro ?""" c tne driving ram 
it the fi J 6 ?^ Butch Ballard from 

ious oft " ring ^ onl y wa y 

n 1974 th we cou ^ move the ball 



At the end of the first half it 
was Jacksonville ahead 7-0, 
that score coming early in the 
first quarter when Jackson- 
ville managed to block a 
Dennis Pendergraft punt that 
rolled into the end zone and 
was recovered by JSU. 

Ever iihough Jacksonville 
was ahaad by a touchdown, it 
did not look that bad for the 
Demons. However, in a little 
bit of strategy the Gamecocks 
kicked off to the Demons to 
start the second half. Nor- 
thwestern could not move the 
ball and was forced to punt. It 
was here that the Gamecocks 
began to move in for their 
second touchdown. 

"It was still raining at the 
beginning of the second half, 
but not as hard as it had been. 
But Jacksonville wasn't going 
to pass the ball, they didn't 
need to," said Williams, "I 



After Jacksonville's second 
score the game settled into a 
muddy battle that saw neither 
team threaten until near the 
end of the game and JSU score 
its final touchdown for the 
evening. 

"I was very surprised that 
considering the conditions we 
played in that we did not have 
a lot more fumbles. Nor- 
thwestern lost two of four 
fumbles while Jacksonville 
fumbled twice and did 
not lose 



"I am pleased with the play 
of both Sidney Thornton and 
Frank Haring. Both boys did 
some real hard running in the 
game for us. I was proud of the 
way they worked. "There was 
a few bright spots in our of- 
fensive line." 

"We are going to need a lot 
of work on our defense," said 
Williams, "We need work but 
it is coming. It may be coming 
ever so slowly, but it's 
coming." 



CS Pigskin Prediction Panefl 



think they attempted only 
epeat th on the ground - WeU > of three passes the whole night. 
celebrati 1 *' any 0181 your They actually didn't need to 
rthdays attack 48 k^ 11 awav 

nd ArnoP you ' the °PP onent ' s 
p p r0 g r jnse can just relax and 

lasterworj ^ run - ^ ^ 
posers. My wnat Jacksonvill e 

g world tf 

ngers hai ffasnt ^ e end oi ^ e 
ny Award^ ^ at ^ e rain ^ ease 

industry 1 little and when that 
) an arttf ene< * Northwestern was 
J to put together a nice 
in of jk. The Demons made it 

Columl J their two yard line to the 

f „ y « yard line before 
n of Steph^j 

:onducted 

and 



was blind sided and 
"bled the ball. Before the 
He Ballard did manage to 
e " 6 fttiP a C0U P le 01 ™ ce Passes 
" featunT McCoUister 811(1 Frank 
Singers. 



it the stats at the end of 
it half told the story as 
western had only 
laged to pick up 48 yards 
round and 25 in the air. 



throw that many. 

"Jacksonville just played 
power football. What with the 
rain and the mud, they just 
had those big linemen and 
backs come straight at us. The 
rammed the football down our 
throats the whole night." 

It took JSU only eight plays 
to put the ball over the goal 
line and the Demons were then 
faced with a 14-0 score. 

"Well, the rain has stopped 
enough to let Butch pass the 
ball some," said Williams, 
"We let him try and he 
responded with a pretty good 
effort." Ballard was eight of 
14 for 112 yards for the night 
McCollister and Haring was 
Ballard's favorite receivers 
for the evening with three 
receptions for a 39 yards and 
two receptions for 16 yards 
respectively. 




Another excellent performance by Sports Editor Philip 
Timothy has brought the Big fellow all the way from last 
place to third Timothy Trails leader Steve Colwell by only six 
games. And by the looks of things a good week for Timothy 
and he could go ahead of Colwell, who has been slipping 
every since that lucky 15-0 week. 

But in other action of the panel the battle between Rick 
Quary and Bud Oberle ended with Quary emerging as the 
victor. Oberle who was 8-7 for the week was just no match for 
Quary's 10-5 performance. Timothy, however, had to com- 
bine their records which showed the students finishing with a 

Wellborn, 

Knotts 
punch it out 

in panel 



9-6 record. 

So with the seventh week of football over Colwell still leads 
the Panel with a 60-30 overall mark followed by the faculty 
with a 59-31 tally. The faculty continues their excellent 
showing as Athletic Director George Doherty had a very 
respectable 9-6 record and continues to dog Colwell. Timothy 
steadily moving up after a slow start at the first of the season 
is now 57-33 overall and the students bring up the rear with a 
56-34. 

This week's guests are big Sam Wellborn for the Students 
and Ken Knotts for the faculty. 








Philip Timothy 


Steve Colwell 


Sam Wellborn 


Kenneth Knotts 


NSU vs. Troy St. 


Troy St. 20-7 


Troy St. 14-0 


NSU 17-14 


Troy State 31-14 


LSU vs. Ole Miss. 


LSU 24-17 


LSU 14-0 


Ole Miss 21-10 


LSU 21-14 


Alabama vs. Miss. St. 


Alabama 24-10 


Alabama 14-0 


Alabama 45-7 


Alabama 41-14 


Tulane vs. Kentucky 


Kentucky 10-7 


Tulane 14-0 


Tulane 14-7 


Tulane 14-10 


Michigan St. vs. Purdue 


Michigan St. 17-7 


Michigan St. 14-0 


Mich St. 21-10 


Michigan St. 35-13 


Nebraska vs. Missouri 


Nebraska 35-24 


Nebraska 14-0 


Nebraska 35-28 


Nebraska 35-28 


Oklahoma vs. Oklahoma St. 


Oklahoma 42-35 


Oklahoma St. 14-0 


Oklahoma 28-0 


Oklahoma 42-21 


Navy vs. Notre Dame 


Notre Dame 9-7 


Notre Dame 14-0 


Notre Dame 21-14 


Notre Dame 35-14 


Tech vs. Southeastern 


Tech 41-17 


Tech 14-0 


Tech 28-14 


Tech 40-13 


Texas Arlington vs. USL 


USL 24-0 


USL 14-0 


USL 14-7 


Texas Arlington 21-7 


Buffalo vs. Steelers 


Bills 28-14 


Buffalo 14-0 


Buffalo 28-21 


Buffalo 28-7 


Atlanta vs. New Orleans 


Atlanta 14-13 


Falcons 14-0 


Atlanta 14-7 


Atlanta 14-7 


Dallas vs. Washington 


Washington 24-21 


Cowboys 14-0 


Washington 28-7 


Dallas 35-14 


St. Louis vs. New England 


St. Louis 35-17 


Patriots 3-0 


St. Louis 27-14 


St. Louis 28-21 


Cincinnati vs Pittsburgh 


Bengals 17-14 


Steelers 21-0 


Steelers 14-10 


Steelers 13-0 


Season's Totals 


10-5 .666 


8-7 .533 


9-6.600 


94 .600 


^ Last Week's Totals 


57-33 .633 


60-30 .666 


56-34 .622 


59-31 .655 J 



Intramural action continues 



r 



%7, 

ound for vly g £, 
ex? This 

fourth timtester Jack" has cracked 
rd dugoway into Northwestern's 
immer, siiersity's starting lineup— 
lg on tjif he continues to perform 
they kei-maybe Demon fans will 
, sooner to know him by his real 
ve the whUe. 

y shovel, kndy Spradling a 6-foot-l, 
dream ofipound sophomore of- 
implex «we guard who prepped at 
lized. Tfaer City-Airline, made his 
e paid for 4 collegiate start in Nor- 
ever see festern's 41-14 loss to un- 
its use. len Louisiana Tech at 
ame witbl%eport. 

by reqotfadling, referred to as 
te: To i^r Jack" or simply "L. 
ihe Natio*y his teammates, tied for 
ound" on lj highest grade among 
nths of wofs offensive linemen in the 
ig the areafr game. 

the buildei thought he (Spradling) 
inning PM* well," NSU offensive 
construct coach Joe Raymond 
I ude roifc said. ' 'Especially, when 



HOLD ON THERE! — Noseguard Willie Rush 

(60) catches Jacksonville State's Ken Calleja (28) 
behind the line for a loss. The Demons lost to 
Jacksonville 21-0 in the rain. 



o is this guy Lester Jack ? 

because all the players are deserved to be on the first 

calling me Lester Jack or L.J. unit. "Lester Jack", "L. J.", 

Spradling started the 1975 "It seemed every time I put "Jack Spalding" or whatever 

season as a reserve offensive Spradling in the game he did a you care to call him, Randy 

tackle, but Peace moved him 8ood job," Peace said. "So we Spradling will be in the lineup 

to guard and it didn't take decided to let him start for the Demons Saturday 
Spradling long to prove he against Tech and it turned out 

A.L. disappointed in effort 



Coach A. L. Williams of 
Northwestern was trying to 
find some good mixed in with 
the rain and mud of the 
Demon's 21-0 loss to 
Jacksonville State Saturday 
night, but it just wasn't there. 

"We've been reviewing 
film," Williams said Sunday 
afternoon, "and we just didn't 
play well. Our offense, defense 
and kicking game were all 
poor." 

Williams added, "I am not 



looking for excuses because it 

.andthepo^nsider that it was his rained on both ends of the 

I use as *4 ^ me to St 81-1 - He was fie l d > but our game Plan wa s to 

sd) Chan^S against some good pass and Jacksonville's 

js will notfe and if I'd played him wasn't. We had to make more 

e out of fin our earlier games I'm adjustments, 
i alumn' * he would have performed 
get son* 4 better than he did." 



is if we 
toches. 



long tenNorthwestern coach was 
i it was Wily responsible for 
i um that '^ling's nickname, 
project *Je (the NSU coach) 
ed. All nted calling me Jack 
se if any°Jling and then the next for 112 
cuttinfl J I know he's calling me plaining 



We're not mudders. You 
have to have a good defensive 
team in a game like that and 
we didn't have an offense 
either. It takes a good running 
game to go in a game of that 
type." 

Williams said NSU quar- 
terback Butch Ballard, who 
completed eight of 14 passes 
yards, kept com- 



the ball was too 

>efully. w *ta Jack,"" Spradling slippery and he couldn't get a 

a few l^'-kined. "It's kind of funny grip on it- 
nothing e 'L__ 
lorthweste' 
am not C» 



"It's a shame that you have 
to play a game in rain like 
that," the NSU coach said. "It 
wasn't enjoyable for the play- 
ers or the fans." 

Northwestern will seek to 
regroup this week for another 
Alabama invader from the 
Gulf South Conference. The 
Demons wil; host Troy State 
University, a 42-26 loser to the 
University of North Alabama 
Saturday afternoon. 

"We haven't had time to 
work on our game plan for 
Troy yet," Williams said. 
"But we do know they have an 
explosive offense." 

The Demons' leading 
tacklers defensively were 
freshman Julian Brignac of 
New Orleans-Brother Martin 
with 10 whi;e freshman 
linebacker U.S. Finister of 
Sicily Island and freshman 
tackle Willie Washington of 
Shreveport had nine each. 

Northwestern had the ad- 
vantage in time of possession. 
The Demons ran 66 plays to 
just 51 for Jacksonville, but 
the Gamecocks came up with 
the crucial third down plays 



by Mark Smith 
The Reds have won the 
World Series, the WFL has 
folded, and here at NSU in- 
tramural activity continued as 
usual. 

Flag football resumed this 
week as the fraternity league 
took the field Monday, Oct. 20. 
In that day's action, PEK 
downed Sig Tau (1) and Phi 
Beta stopped KA (1). Also KA 
(2) edged Sig Tau (2) and 
Kappa Sig (1) nipped Kappa 
Sig (2). 

As the independents 
resumed their play Oct. 21, 
Bows blasted BSU, Wesley 
whipped ROTC, and Couyon 8 
upset Warthogs. In other 
action, Steelers toppled Spirit 
'76. 

On Oct. 22, Sig Tau (1) 
blanked Sig Tau (2) and Pi 
Kappa licked Kappa Sig (2) at 
4:30. Later Phi Beta trampled 
KA (2) and KA (1) felled to 
Kappa Sig (1). 

The standings, as of Oct. 22, 
shows Kappa Sig (1) leading 
the fraternity ranks with an 
and good field position most of unblemished 11-0 mark. In 
^ ni 8 ht second place is PEK at 7-2 



while Pi Kappa ranks third 
with a 7-4 record. Phi Beta 
occupies fourth spot at 6-3 
while KA (1) and Sig Tau (1) 
share fifth place with 6-5 
histories. Ranked sixth is 
Kappa at 4-7 and KA (2) is 
seventh at 2-8. Eighth-place 
holder is Sig Tau (2) at 1-9 
while TKE is in the cellar at 0- 
8. 

The top spot in the in- 
dependent brackets is shared 
by Steelers and Couyon 8 with 
twin 7-2 records. Warthogs is 
second at 6-2 while Bows are 
third at 6-3. Spirit '76 ranks 
fourth at 44, Wesley is fifth at 
3-5, and BSU, at 1-7, is sixth. In 
the cellar is ROTC with a 0-9 
mark. 

The intramural department 
reminds students that the 
deadline for entering the 
volleyball tournament, which 
begins Nov. 3, is Friday, Oct. 
31. Entry forms may be picked 
up in the intramural office in 
the graduate P. E. building. 

The office also said the team 
bowling tournament which 
was scheduled for Oct. 15 and 
16 has been postponed until 



November. A definite date will be announced later. 



Thornton NSU's stats leader 



Fullback Sidney Thornton, 
quarterback Butch Ballard 
and wide receiver Mike 
Almond remain Nor- 
thwestern's statistical leaders 
offensively after seven games 
this season. 

Thornton, a 5-foot-10, 223- 
pound junior fullback from 
Baton Rouge-Capitol, in- 
creased his rushing yardage 
to 517 on 129 attempts. He's 
averaging 73.8 yards per 
game and 4.0 yards per carry. 

Almond is tied with Thorn- 
ton for the scoring lead with 18 
points. 

A 6-foot-2, 175- pound fresh- 
man out of Bossier High 
School, A lmond had caught 19 
passes for 81 yards and three 
touchdowns. Runnerup to 
Almond is Thornton with 17 
-atches for 139 yards while 
wide receiver Bo McCollister 



of Shreveport-Fair Park has 
14 grabs for 143 yards. 

Ballard, whose passing was 
hampered by the rain and 
mud in NSU's 21-0 loss to 
Jacksonville State University 
last Saturday night, still has 
completed 68 of 118 passes for 
698 yards and three touch- 
downs. He's got a completion 
percentage of 57.6 

In punt returns, wide 
receiver Wyamond Waters 
heads the group with 34 yards 
on nine returns for a 3.7 
average. Waters has also 
returned 19 kickoffs for 358 
yards and an 18.8 average. 

Junior safety Mike Maggio 
of Vinton remains the leader 
in pass interceptions with two 
for 36 yards In runbacks. 

Defensively, Maggio, 
cornerback Willie B. Mosley 
and end Robert Brown have 



two fumble recoveries apiece 
while sophomore linebacker 
Roscoe Lewis of Metarie leads 
with 96 tackles for a 13.7 
average per game. 



RE-ELECT 
NO. 85 




LATIEF ACKEL 

CANDIDATE FOR 

POLICE JURY 
District 5 

I WOULD APPRECIATE 
YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT 
LIFE-TIME RESIDENT 
OF CITY OF NATCHITOCHES 
NOW SERVING SECOND TERM 
ON NATCHITOCHES PARISH POLICE JURY 
MARRIED - FATHER OF 
FOUR CHILDREN 
BUSINESSMAN IN 
NATCHITOCHES FOR 29 YEARS 
WWH VETERAN 

Vote No. 85 in District 5 





AMERICA'S FAVORITE PIZZA 



r :; jlarriers slosh to championship 

jC3jp^ .... „ tho capnnH atrfliffht MCT T ranllv tnnlr tVlo firot o,V — « « Iff !■ ill 



es 



Dodd 



"thwestern sloshed to a 
'slide victory in the 
■fict 30 NAIA Cross 
"try Meet last Saturday 
\ a driving rain. 

* meet which was run in 
tier more fit for duck 
rather than running 
Only three of the expected 
' teams show up. Nor- 
' e stern, Southern 
' e rsity and Southern of 
Orleans were the three to 
j-ipate. 

Ma is the worst weather 
^ had to run in," said 
°n head coach Jerry 



was the second straight 
District 30 championship for 
Northwestern and senior 
Frank Trammel of New 
Orleans— Kennedy who tied 
senior teammate Leo Gatson 
of Marshall, Tex. for in- 
dividual honors. 

Trammel and Gatson were 
clocked in 24:02 for the hilly, 
five mile course. 



NSU really took the first six 
places and the eighth spot in 
their win. Only Howard Boutte 
of Southern kept the Demons 
from taking the first seven 
positions with his 27-24 



Following Trammel and 
Gatson across the finish line 
was Randy Moore (25:33), 
Paul Buitron (25:58), Mike 



'Because on Nov. 15 we travel 
to Salina, Kansas for the NAIA 
Championship, says Dyes, 



FLOWER NOOK 




COMPLETE 
GREEN SCENE 



352-2690 



*Wte the rain, however, it 



In team totals Northwestern pjjne (26 : 03 ) , David Sheppard 
was first with a total of 15 (27:43), Boutte and Lynn Kees 
points followed by Southern (28:03). 
(54) and Southern of New There will be little rest for 
Orleans (78). the weary as Northwestern 
The Demons actually had a will trave; to Lafayette this 
perfect cross country score, Saturday for the USL In- 
taking the first five places, vitational. 



RESEARCH PAPERS 

THOUSANDS ON FILE 

Send tor your up-to-date, 160-page, mail order catalog of 
5,500 topics. Enclose $1 .00 to cover postage and handling. 

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1720 PONTIUS AVE., SUITE 201 
LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 90025 




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PIZZA INN 



EASY TO GET TO 



Page 8 CURRENT SAUCE October 28. 1975 



MOVIE INFORMATION 
352-5109 



h 




LAST TIME TONIGHT 
DOLLAR NIGHT 



l*d ran* (tint PictWTM prw-nN 

A Hrjwanl W Koch Production 

laiip'lino Susanns 
Once Is Not Enough* 



-*» I'M'iai.. !* Kwm'( ft 



irVALT DISNEY productions 

One of our 
Dinosaurs 
is Missing a 



L 



'TOMMY' 



] 




STARTS SUNDAY 



CHNICOLOR* 



Walt Disney Production 






Three Column 



LAST TIME TONIGHT 



'PART TWO WALKING 
TALL" PG 

-PLUS- 
"WHEN EIGHT BELLS 

TOLL" iPGl 



WEDNESDAY -THURSDAY 
BUCKNIGHTS 



TAKE OFF— A Marine Corps CH-53 helicopter 
appeared on the NSU campus Wed., Oct. 22, in 
conjunction with a visit by the Marine Officer 
Selection Team. The twin-engine jet helicopter 
made several flights from the Demon Stadium 
flying interested individuals/The CH-53 is cap- 
able of lifting 38 fully equipped Marines over 100 



miles at speeds up to 200 miles per hour. Accord- 
ing to 1st Lt. S. T. Labadie, Marine Corps Selection 
Officer, the primary purpose of the craft's cam- 
pus visit was to increase public awareness of 
the opportunities available through Marine avai- 
tion and ground officer college programs. 



NSU students cited in Who's Who 



Forty-seven NSU students 
have been cited as being 
among the nation's out- 



standing campus leaders and 
will be listed in the 1975 edition 
of Who's Who Among Students 



in American Universities and 
Colleges. 
Selection for Who's Who is 





STUDENT SPECIAL 

2 PIECES CHICKEN 

OUR CHOICE 

FRENCH FRIES 
ROLL 

SMALL DRINK 



VALID THRU NOV 4 




UNCLE 
ALBERT'S 




open your eyes 

. . to all the good things 

we can do for you. 



Cd 



CHANEL 



PERFUME 




Revlon 

L' Air du Temps 

The Romantic Perfume by Nina Ricci, Paris 



Cover Girl 
Noxzema 



P & C DRUG 
STORE 



116TOULINE 



352-2355 



based on academic 
achievement, service to the 
university and the com- 
munity, future potential and 
leadership in campus ac- 
tivities. 

Students from NSU who will 
be listed in the publication are 
Jan Albritton, Margaret 
Ware, Michael Tolar, Camille 
Hawthorne, Terry Holmes, 
Scott Roach, Frank Trammel, 
Sally Tanner, Jack Antilley, 
Garnet Sylvest, Gail Sweeney, 
Sue Bailey, Joseph Sliman, 
Janice Barrios, Janell 
Scroggs, Richard Smith, John 
Robertson, Michael Hubley, 
Kathy Knight, Jeanne Mid- 
dleton, and Carlos Blanco. 

Those also cited are Judit 
Morgan, Paula Jones, 
Jacqueline, Bogan, Sue 
Eskew, Gregory Ross, Stan 
Brouillette, Dennis Housely, 
Douglas Burks, Joseph 
Moreau, Edward Venson, 
Steve Colwell, Dennis Gaines, 
Mary Rounds, Doug Norris, 
Patrice Litton, Lawrence 
Cook, Patricia Hyanes, 
Joseph Cotton, Greg Crew, 
Hilton Verrett, Jay Garcia, 
Dock Voorhies, Leo Gatson, 
Patricia Herman Shelly 
Hilton, and Vikki Young. 



Bienvenue team 

Dr. and Mrs. Millard 
Bienvenu of Natchitoches, a 
husband and wife team ac- 
tively engaged in the practice 
of marriage and family 
counseling, participated in the 
Southern Family Life Con- 
vention, which ran through 
Oct. 23-26. 

Bienvenu, who is chairman 
of the Department of Sociolo- 
gy and Social Work at NSU, 
has published extensively in 
the field of premarital and 
marital communication. 

Dr. and Mrs. Bienvenu 
conducted a general seminar 
on intimacy in marriage and a 
special seminar on pre- 
marital counseling and served 
as reactors to one of the major 
presentations on family life. 

Both have been involved in 
conducting family life 
workshops and in the Pre- 
Cana movement of the 
Catholic Church. Before 
Bienvenu came to Nor- 
thwestern, he and his wife 
worked as social workers in 
counseling agencies such as 
mental health, child welfare 
and family counseling cen- 
ters. 

This October convention 
was co-sponsored by the Arch- 
diocese of New Orleans and 
the Southern Pre-Marriage 
Counseltative committee. 

Mammalogy trip 

Nine students at Nor- 
thwestern State University 
participated last weekend in a 
three-day mammalogy field 
trip to Cisco, Tex., for the 
purpose of trapping a large 
variety of small animals. 

Coordinating the field trip, 
which ended Sunday, was k 
Stalling, assistant professor of 
mammalogy for the Depart- 
ment of Biological Sciences at 
Northwestern. 

Hosting the Northwestern 
students was Clyde Fisher, a 
former NSU graduate student 
who now serves as chairman 
of the science department at 
Cisco Junior College. 

Participating in the field 
trip were David Aymond, 
senior botany major from 
Pollock; Lucy Burr, junior 
zoology major from Vivian; 
Do ran Greene, senior wildlife 
management major from 
Metairie; Mark Martin, junior 
pre-veterinary medicine 
major from Golden Meadow; 
Durward Thomas, junior 



zoology major from Ringgold; 
Joseph Verret, secondary 
school counseling and 
guidance graduate student 
from Natchitoches; Robert 
Webster, senior wildlife 
management major from 
Montgomery, and Linda 
Allen, junior wildlife 
management major from 
Crowley. 

Moore & Pippin 

Two faculty members from 
the Department of Sociology 
and Social Work at Nor- 
thwestern State University 
will present scientific papers 
at the Mid-South Sociological 
Association meeting Nov. 6-7 
in Monroe. 

Presenting papers con- 
cerning current research 
work will be Mrs. Deanie 
Moore, assistant professor of 
sociology and social work, and 
Roland Pippin, associate 
professor of sociology. 

Mrs. Moore's interests are 
in the area of social movement 
and collective behavior, and 
Pippin is primarily concerned 
with the sociology of the 
community. 

Pippin's paper is entitled 
"Toward the Classification of 
a Nomadic Community" and 
is concerned with a little 
known or seen minority group 
in the United States— the 
nomadic gypsies. The NSU 
associate professor is among 
the few sociologists in this 
country that are presently 
assessing the importance of 
nomadic gypsies. 

"Alienation Among 
Members of the TV Fan Club" 
is the title of Mrs. Moore's 




LXI 



Capdan's 

Located next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 




Forensic toi 

Six students 
represented Northwe So j 
State University last 
the Louisiana Tech Univ^ 
Forensic Tournamem 
Ruston. 

Representing the 
forensic team were be 

B <Wtay is 
Koval, freshman ,>e, ™ < 
education major ^hshmei 
Leesville; Edith HaCsT 
freshman journalism n 8 j S o{ thj 
from Baton Rouge; j„ e truthf , 
Levasseur, ser^dof sugj 
preprofessional splinted, (i 
pathology and spjer.) 
education major from fOW — 
Orleans; Reynold Todterfwered fir 
junior speech education n one 3001 
from Natchitoches; ablishmi 
Johnson, freshman sp' ce § oes 
major from Natchitochesf ches 311(3 
Steve Arbuckle, f resh Uy . a " th ! 
English major from Boun nelther ' 
Utah Is tar as g 

„ , ii ■ hestudei 

Koval and Miss Hams usation/ 

be Northwestern's entrii , e m opill 
the interpretation of p< dent f e e li 
event. Koval and 4 thing t< 
Levasseur were entere 1 have nc 
interpretation of drama,m't reallj 
public address entries pbling-ti 
Johnson and Arbuckle. Is far as t! 

Koval and Todterfry™"^ 1 
comleted in storytel 
children to complete 
tries in Northwestern's 
tournament appearance 
fall semester. 



is false 
e's why 
iwn as a 1 
go in 1 
ester we 



re told ou 

Dr. DeAnn O. Dawes of j^r. Gall 



Department 
Journalism 
Northwestern forensic 



of Speech jj U s he . 
coaches it if the Ci 



Billingsley 



Oscar Billings 
represented the Northwi 
Chapter of Phi Delta 
the professional fraterni 



e end of 
money 
if the si 
soon shu 
not hav 
ou ask ii 
news — 
jot Sauce 
Univen 



Blackwell 

Phil L. Blackwell, sales 
representative for McNeil 
Laboratories, Inc. in the 
Alexandria, Louisiana area, 
New Orleans district, has 
successfully completed the 
company's basic phar- 
maceutical education 




fS3 



KASPER 

BIG K 



RES. 70° 



NOW 



49 



paper, which deals with the 
effects of the mass media and 

tests the McLuhan hypothesis 35th Biennial Council ting wit 
regarding social integration Second Issues Conferments. Bi 
effects of television. held in Bloomington, Indi|ernal aff 

from Oct. 16-19. Speaking 

Largest education fra(V" J tn< : 
. • .l u ™tO students 
ruty in the world, with ^ deed 

chapters and more t 

100,000 members in * » t fight ( 

countries, Phi Delta Ka ow can , 

concentrated its efforts t' s aim 

$2,670,407 budget heavttj pefully, t 

solutions to key eduair paper 

issues over the next two y< 1 and if 

The Board of Directors v '"^J™ 

authorized to orga 

regional conferen ^»/- 
throughout the count I %J 
where chapters are locate* 
examine the issue ^hp Q 
dividual independence! © 
social responsibility am 
youth. The fraternity isocioloj 
identifies, develops, tPalmei 
disseminates materials jesday, N 
procedures to help teacl ^ 
solve problems of Jtudent U 
dependence and resfl 
sibility. 

For the first time in 
history, the council inclu 
women delegates. Initiatio 
women educators began] 
1974, and since that 
approximately 7,500 
been initiated. 

Nat'l.Ed. Wee 

The annual Nati^ 
Education Week stai 
Sunday and will run tl 
Saturday. 

These students 
and second place, 
tively, in the poetry coi 
the week are Will 
denBoom and Vernon 
Radial. 
Anyone interested 

working on the 
committee 
Beautifications 

please contact T«is an 

Christenson. M 0r o{ 

-^»-f 1r 

I Unive 
"asis wa 
fjoctorat 
tahnic 

FLORISfc 

fae at 
.Univi 



program at Fort Washington, 
Pennsylvania home office 
facility. 

Blackwell was appointed to 
his position with the phar- 
maceutical manufacturer 
several months ago by Harry 
J. Heck, executive director, 
sales. 



A native of 
Blackwell is a 
NSU. 



Many, La., 
graduate of 







Palmer 

Childr in n 
or Went in 
conrflTiffn is 
ict *r°ns an 
Wor of 



FLOWER 
NOOK 



GOOD THROUGH NOV. 2nd , 1975 




HWY^I 



^NATCHITOCHES: 






We Have The mL 
For YOUR Som e0 | He d 
SPECIAL Jttend 

CORSAGES 
ARRANGEM&Hfe* 

m IFFFERSON PHjgMty 



F 



CURRENT SAUCE 



Northwe^j lxIH, No 8 
ty last wo J 
rech Univr 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCH fTOCHES. LOUISIANA 



November 4, 1975 



mrnamen 



lot Sauce 

jfWhy 
ace, i 
Pjablisl 



ng the 

were be jp}** j 
hman S] 
major 
Cdith 
rnalism 
Rouge; 



the paper, the Current 
ice, run on a peaches and Cream 
blishment view point when it 
. . even give the true viewpoints or 
" a <nions of the students. Are the oi- 
ls of this school afraid of letting 
e truthfulness out of the bag, in- 



r . s e nLd of sugar coating everything that 
>nal spLrinted. (How can we get an honest 
and spter.) 

ijor from jrOW — Which one do you want 
lold Todterfwered first, or last. Let's see — To 
jducationtjone about the Peaches and Cream 
itoches; jablishment viewpoint. Current 
shman stJ ce § oes mat wav because of our 
itchitochesr cnes 311(1 Creamy Editor. She's not 
kle freshr y a11 tliat P 63 ** 68 ^ cream y — 



from Bouni 



neither is the paper. 



far as giving out the True opinions 
. „ .the students you are correct on this 
llss Ha ksation. The Current Sauce does not 
em s entrii e ^ opinions column about the true 
ition of pijent feelings. Maybe this would be a 
il and Lj thing to consider in the future. (If 
jre entere* have noticed so far — Hot Sauce 
of drama,Li't really said anything yet he's just 
is entries pnbling-trying to bide for time.) 
Vrbuckle. is far as the university sugar coating 
d Todten srything that comes out of this paper 
storytellim ' * s ^ se — we at tne P aDer d° it and 
jmplete thi*' s wny- ^ e Cu 1 ™ 1 Sauce is 
restern's se iwn 35 a non "P ro ^ it newspaper so we 
go in the red frequently. Last 
)pearance t aegter we (the editQr flnd Hot Sauce) 

re told our paper was to "negative" 
D. Dawes o pr. Galloway. Dr. Galloway also 
of Speech |j us he was disappointed in it and 
coaches & if the Current Sauce was in the red 
forensic t|he end of the year he would not sign 
s money over to help bail us out—. He 
/ v id if the situation arose he would just 
» y soon shut the paper off completely 
■ ; 1 1 ■ „.,k not have one. 

S ill in gllf. a . . . * . 

XT lou ask if that is in a way censoring 
] ^° I ^ WeS l news - What can I say. 
Delta Kappt ot can see tne obligation to 

lal frateniit university as far as the paper 

Council iping with the recruiting of future 
s ConfereiMents. But isn't that why they have 
ington, Inditernal affairs. 
9. Speaking from Hot Sauces' point of 

ucation frar ~~ tne P a P ers ^"" st obligation is to 
rorld withl ^"^n^ 8 on our campus since they 
d more t , 
bers in 




Two coeds injured 
in dorm break -in 



LOVELY LADIES — These six young women are among nineteen 
to compete for the title of Northwestern's Lady of the Bracelet. 
Denise Davenport, Laura Bailey, "Scotti" Dawson, Maria 
Conant, Sherry Fontenot, and Faith Druchel took time out from 
their pre-pageant activities to pose for a picture at Chaplin's 
Lake. The Lady of the Bracelet Pageant will be held Nov. 18, but 
the contestants have busy schedules of preliminary judging prior 
to the pageant. The Lady of the Bracelet is NSU's official beauty 
title. 



Two NSU coeds are in the Nat- 
chitoches Parish Hospital under ob- 
servation as the result of a bizarre 
incident which occurred on the Nor- 
thwestern campus Monday night. 

Marsha Lynn Fuller, sophomore 
from Winnfield, is under observation 
for what was thought at first to be a 
broken jaw, but has been determined in 
stead as having a contusion of the jaw. 
Also in the hospital is Patricia Lynn 
Skerrett, sophomore from Baton 
Rouge, with lacerations of the head. 
Both girls received the injuries when a 
twenty-three year old black man en- 
tered Caddo Dorm and apparently 
assaulted them. 

Being held in the Natchitoches Parish 
Jail is Roy Jackson of 831 Saline St., 
who was apprehended by NSU 
University Police at approximately 5 a. 
m. in the dorm. 

Jackson is being held with no bond set 



Contestants talk of pageant 



Wouldn't you like to know a little 
about the Lady of the Bracelet con- 
testants before the night of the 
pageant? Current Sauce talked to six of 
the girls for this week's paper and will 
have information about the remainder 
of the contestants in the next two issues. 

Laura Bailey, a freshman elemen- 
tary education major, was entered in 
the Lady of the Bracelet Pageant by 
Delta Zeta. Her hobbies include playing 
piano, reading, and dancing. According 
to Laura, her talent for the pageant is a 
"fruity" military ballet danced to the 
theme from Patton. 

In the future, Laura hopes to teach 
school at the kindergarten level. 

Maria Conant, a P.E. major, was 
nominated by several organizations. 
Her hobbies are swiinming, tennis, 
bicyclin and other sports. She has been 
practicing hard on her dance routine, 
the talent she plans to use for the 
pageant. 

Scotti Dawson, a freshman mer- 



indeed the one paying for its 
ucation. But like they say — you 
t fight city hall, 
i Delta Ka ow can you g et an nones t paper — 

its efforts ,t' s almost impossible to find, 
[get heavttj |>efuiry, things will change to where 

key educf r paper will put issues of interest to 
: next two yd and if things dont getbetter, in 
■ ty m « r opinion, you can see if its possible 
: Directors i assesse d f ee back. 

to orgai- 

conferen 
the count 
■s are locate 

P e s nd u e e n«P r guest speaker tomorrow 

isibility an| 
fraternity 
levelops, 
materials 
» help teai 
lems of 
and res] 



\wiology Club sets stage 



it time in 
ouncil ind" 
tes. Initiate 
itors began 
nee that 
ly 7,500 h 
L 

,d. 
ual 

Week stai 
rill run thr< 

;nts placing 
place 
loetry cort 
ir e Will 
nd Vernon 




Sociology Club will present Dr. C. 
Palmer, as a guest lecturer on 
sday, November 5, 1975 at 8 : 00 P. 
will be speaking in Room 320 of 
it Union. 



inter 



ested J Palmer, a Sociologist from Texas 
the ChUdnto Lubbock, Texas, is very 
or ^ent in his field. His main area of 
comiri'irn is the "Sociology of Oc- 
ontact ' '°ns and Deviance." He holds a 
Sor of Arts degree, along with a 
of Arts degree from Mississippi 
, iairjp 1 University, where his major 
1 11 Vs was in Sociology. He earned 
flfltf :J°ctorate degree from Virginia 
(JUI* Khnic Institute and State 
IQiAf Nity in Sociology. 
|Rlv> [Palmer has had teaching ex- 
»ce at Virginia Polytechnic In- 
l > University of Texas, Delta State 
lr sity, and presently at Texas 
He did considerable research 
attending school at Mississippi 
University, as well as when he 
°n the faculty at Delta State 
g£|^|gj|'^fsity and Virginia Polytechnic 

&T SPE^L 118(1 several publications in 
1 A S 1 N iSsional journals and has presented 

N PH. gg 



at the Southern Sociological 
ty, American Society of 



e The Ro( 
R Som«°! 
ECIAL 

AGES 



Criminology, and AKD Research 
Symposium meetings. On November 6, 
1975 he will present a paper to the Mid- 
South Sociological Association entitled 
"Camouflage-Collar Crime and Green- 
Coat Cops: A Study of Wildlife Law 
Enforcement." 

Dr. Palmer holds memberships in the ■* 
American Association of University 
Professors, Correctional Education - 
Association, Rural Sociological Society, 
Southern Sociological Society, and 
Southwestern Social Science 
Association. He is also a member of 
Alpha Kappa Delta and Pi Gamma Mu, 
honor societies. 

This lecture is open to the public and 
interested persons are encouraged to 
attend. 

Students elect 
six senators 

by Kate Moor* 

Run-off elections for class senators in 
the Student Body Association election 
were held on October 15, when six 
senators were elected. 

Mary McCormick won out right for 
senior senator and Sam Welburn was 
elected senior senator. New sophomore 
senators are Lester Punch and Debbie 
Hawkins. Freshman senators are 
Sylvia Cardenas and Robert Pittard. 

McCormick said, "I like to be in- 
volved with the school, I don't like to 
just sit around." She added that she 
feels her responsibilities are to get 
feedback as well as to answer questions 
or complaints any student may have. 

Sylvia Cardenas, freshman senator, 
said, "I was really excited about being 
elected." 

Debbie Hawkins said, "I ran for the 
office because I like to help the 
students." Hawkins responsibilities are 
Food Service Committee, Student Loan 
Committee and Student Publicity. She 
added that more publicity should be 
used for class senators. 



chandizing major, was entered by Phi 
Mu. She enjoys tennis, baseball, 
basketball, singing, playging guitar, 
walking, surfing, and almost all sports. 
Scotti plans to perform a dance routine 
to "A Bushel and a Peck" from the 
musical Guys and Dolls. 

Scotti hopes someday to become a 
fashion merchandiser. 

"I got rooked into it," Denise 
Davenport, a brown-eyed brunette, 
said, as she explained why she entered 
LOB. 

Denise is a sophomore physical 
education major. She enjoys such 
hobbies as swimming, singing, playing 
guitar and piano, and cycling. 

Denise, a member of the 1975 State 
Fair Court, is a iiH>mb©r o£ Sigma 
Kappa, Delta Psi Kappa, Purple 
Jackets, and AWS. 

In the future she hopes to teach, 
obtain her master's, and coach a 
winning team. 

"All my friends wanted me to enter," 
Faith Drushel said in answer to why she 
entered the pageant. 

Faith, in the process of changing her 
major to geology, said her most 
cultivated Interest is having a good 
time. She enjoys cycling, horseback 
riding, swimming, reading, music and 
camping. 

Faith is a member of Delta Zeta, 
Alpha Lambda Delta, the Geological 
Society, Anthropology Club, and Mauve 



Circle. 

Faith's main ambition in life is to 
work and become the best geologist 
there ever was. She would like to work 
with young people acquainting them 
with the earth and its wonders. 

"I was playing football one afternoon 
when Vickie Procell came up and told 
me that someone had turned in my 
name and paid my entry fee," Sherry 
Fontenot said as she related the 
unusual story of her entry into the 
pageant. Though the mysterious donor 
has never been discovered, Sherry 
plunged into the pageant's activities. 

Sherry, a blue-eyed blonde nursing 
major, said one of her favorite hobbies 
is traveling and meeting people. Being 
stjl toot tall is an bscellent icebreaker. 
She enjoys sewing, reading, and sports 
activities. 

Sherry, a Sigma Kappa pledge, is a 
member of several SUGB committees 
and AWS. 

Sherry plans on becoming "one of the 
best nurses this school has ever turned 
out." 

Other contestants in the LOB pageant 
are Carolyn Greer, Judith Hargrove, 
Karen Harris, Patty Harvey, Suzanne 
Johnson, Peggy Kilmach, Debbie 
Litton, Cheryl Purcell, Sherry Rains, 
Julia Scott, Garnet Sylvest, Kathy 
Malhay, and Joy Van Cleve. 

The pageant will be held Nov. 18 at 8 
pjn. in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 



and six different charges held against 
him. Those charges are: aggravated 
battery, attempted jjape, simple 
burglary, resisting police officers, and 
attempted aggravated rape. 

In the first of his three stops, for the 
night the culprit walked into the College 
Manor Apartment of Cheryl Belsha of 
Sulphur. Belsha was in the kitchen 
when he entered her apartment and 
started walking toward her with arms 
open. She ran to her bedroom locking 
the door and started to scream. People 
in the second bedroom heard her 
screams and came out only to see a 
man running away. This happened at 
approximately 4:30 a. m. 

After leaving there, the attacker is 
believed to have gone to Sabine Dor- 
mitory on campus. Residents of West 
Sabine saw the hand of a man as he 
tried to enter through a window. 

Not being able to enter Sabine, he 
then went to Caddo Dorm. On the third 
floor of Caddo, he knocked on the door 
of two black girls. One girl answered 
the door to find a man standing there 
with a .38 caliber handgun. He entered 
the room and' began talking with the 
residents. Heboid them to strip, but 
changed his mind and asked where 
some white girls lived. The girls asked 
him to sit down and tried to talk him 
into leaving but he persisted. He left the 
room and walked to the end of the hall 
and knocked on the door of a vacant 
room. When he left the girls phoned 
University Police. As he was knocking, 
a resident saw him and when he turned 
to leave, the attacker noticed the girl 
staring at him. He began to move 
toward her and the girl turned and 
locked herself in her room. He knocked 
on her door, but when she wouldn't 
answer, he left. 



He then went to Fuller's room. He 
walked in and told her to strip but she 
refused. The assailant then fired one 
round from his gun which struck a steel 
post about six and a half feet from the 
floor, ricocheting to the ceiling and 
finally resting on the bed. He began 
hitting her with the butt of the gun, as 
she screamed. 

He left and went to Skerrett's room at 
the other end of the hall, and told her to 
strip. Skerrett also refused and he 
began striking her with his revolver. 

By this time University Police, who 
had received the call from Caddo, were 
on the third floor in Fuller's room when 
they heard Skerrett's screams. Within 
minutes, Officers Warren Massia, 
Randy Weaver, and Frankie Cutright 
apprehended Jackson. 

Fuller and Skerrett were both taken 
to the NSU Infirmary by their house 
director, Linda Voss Smith and 
examined by NSU physician, Dr. Joe 
Thomas, later being transferred to the 
Natchitoches hospital. 

How the culprit entered Caddo Hall is 
undetermined at this time, according to 
University Police. "He could have 
entered by several ways," said Chief 
James Lee of the University Police. 

Director of Housing of Northwestern, 
Barbara Gillis, said, "I don't care to 
make any statements at this time." 

"There are a lot of if, ands, and buts 
as to how he got in, but my security 
monitor, Larry Williams, who left at 5 
p. m. told me both front doors were 
locked when he left," said Caddo House 
Director Iinda Voss Smith. 

Jackson will be held at the Nat- 
chitoches Parish Jail for six days 
beginning yesterday, until Judge 
Marvin Gahagan sets bond. 



Campus Police arrive 
for quarterly meeting 




NEWLY ELECTED — Elected in recent SBA elections to fill 
vacancies are Faula Jones, Debbie Hawkins, Lester Punch, 
Wanda Ball, La«e Pittard, Sylvia Cardenas, Sam Wellborn, and 
Mary McCormck. The senators, representing freshman, 
sophomore, junor, and senior classes, were sworn in by Dr. 
Richard Gallomy, Vice-President of Student Affairs, at the past 
two meetings o : the Student Senate. 



The Campus Police Department of 
Northwestern State University has 
announced that it will host the fall 
quarterly meeting of the Louisiana 
University Police Association begin- 
ning Tuesday. 

Northwestern Campus Police Chief 
Jimmy K. Lee said more than 60 of the 
association's 242 members will par- 
ticipate in the meeting, which will begin 
at 8:30 a. m. in the NSU Student Union 
Building. 

Raymond L. Beck, director of 
campus police at the University of New 
Orleans, is president of the Louisiana 
University Police Association. 

Other officers of the state campus 
police organization are Al Glaude of the 
University of Southwestern Louisiana, 
vice president; Wade Dupuis of Nor- 
theast Louisiana University secretary, 
and L. J. Nuccio, University of New 
Orleans, treasurer. 

Lee said campus police officers from 
all colleges and universities in the state 
will be represented at next month's 
meeting, which will include a variety of 
workshop sessions designed to upgrade 
the effectiveness of campus police 
throughout the state. 

Dr. Richard Galloway, vice president 
of student affairs at Northwestern, will 
welcome the campus police officers to 
the meeting, during which honorary 
memberships to individuals who have 
given outstanding service to the 
association will be awarded. Galloway 
is an honorary member of LUPA. 



Also addressing the convention will 
be J. Gregory Ross, Northwestern 
senior from Jennings who is president 
of the NSU Student Government 
Association. 

"It is hoped that the students' 
viewpoints and suggestions will be 
presented to the meeting and that a 
mutual understanding will be 
developed by including students on the 
agenda in the future," said Beck. 

The importance of physical fitness to 
the police officer will be the subject of a 
session conducted by Eugene Christ- 
mas, a registered rehabilitation 
therapist and NSU's athletic trainer. 

Following the discussion on physical 
fitness will be a business meeting 
during which time a current report on 
survivor benefits from the national 
viewpoint will be presented. 

The role of the District Attorney's 
investigator will be discussed by John 
Manning, chief investigator for the 
local District Attorney's office. 

Lawrence S. McKenzie of the 
Louisiana Bureau of Emergency 
Medical Services, has been invited by 
the state association to discuss 
emergency medical services as it 
relates to the university campus. 

Highlighting the afternoon session 
will be a discussion on Act 269 of the 
State Legislature. This bill gave full 
state police powers to campus police 
departments on all college and 
university campuses across the state. 



University committee evaluates organizations 



by Olu Alinrinade 

The Northwesten State University 
Committee on Org2iizations will.in the 
future, take a cloar look at the con- 
stitution and membership of campus 
organizations thatire to be chartered. 

This, accordinj to Dr. Richard 
Galloway, vice pesident of Student 
Affairs and chairnan of the committee, 
is in keeping win the 1972 federal 
government "Tife DC of of Higher 
Education Anandment" which 
prohibits the excusion of any person 
from an organiztion on the basis of 
sex. 

Sec. 901 (a) of te amendment states, 
"No person in th United States shall, 
on the basis of sx, be excluded from 
participation in, * denied the benefits 



of, or be subjected to discrimination 
under education program or activity 
receivin federal financial assistance, 

On this basis, Dr. Galloway ex- 
plained, new organizations will be 
required to make provision for all sexes 
in their constitutions and membership 
before they can be granted charters. 
Admission is also not to be denied on the 
basis of race, color, religion and ethnic 
background. 

Copies of the constitution and by-laws 
are to be submitted to the committee 
and membership is expected to be 
made up of registered students, faculty 
and staff. 

Other requirements to be met in- 
clude, statement on dues for each year 



or semester, functions and purpose of 
the organization and a list of its of- 
ficers. 

The committee on organizations 
which is composed of three 
representatives of the students, two 
faculty and two staff members, will 
then review the constitution and the 
organizations will be forwarded to the 
university president. He may sign the 
charter after reviewing the committee 
recommendations. 

Mrs. Mamie Trunzler, coordinator of 
Orientation and Organizations, said the 
constitution of the newly chartered 
Velvet Knights had to be rewritten 
because there wasn't any provision for 
male membership. She said the Alpha 
Lambda Delta, a female honorary 



society, can now accept males who 
make a 3.5 average in one semester 
during their freshman year. 

Dr. Galloway praised faculty 
members who have encouraged 
professional organizations on campus. 
He said "These organizations are very 
important and I wish students will 
become more involved in them." 

He said "the university has gone out 
of its way to encourage organizations 
that recognize the educational mission 
of the school." 

There are about 95 chartered 
organizations on campus, including 
three new ones. The newly chartered 
are, NSU Radio Amateur Association, 
the Velvet Knights and NSU Pre- 
Medical Society. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE November 4, 1975 



By Shelley Hilton 



The Way I See It 

Coupon, Coupon, Who's Got the Coupon 




Last week Current Sauce 
was plagued with calls from 
various buildings who com- 
plained that they had not 
received copies of the Oct. 28 
issue— Though we simply 
neglected delivering them. In 
some cases this may be true- 
but not in all cases. 

There has been a rash of 
"coupon clippers" lose on 
campus who stand behind the 
corner of a building (like the 
library), clicking scissors and 
licking their chops in blissful 
anticipation of the delivery of 
the paper. Hunger is in their 
eyes as they see the bundle 
thrown in a purple distribution 
box. Then as the paper carrier 



drives away, the "coupon 
clipper" runs to the box and 
takes a dozen copies. 

It is very likely that there 
may be more than one 
"coupon clipper" awaiting the 
papers, hence, Current Sauce 
does a disappearing act equal 
to Houdini. 

Last week we stumbled 
upon a stack of papers outside 
the library, fifteen of them to 
be exact. 

They were neatly stacked 
just as our distributor might 
have left them —but all the 
coupons had been clipped. 

Now, this presents an in- 
teresting predicament. What 
do you do to help make it 



possible for every student, 
faculty member and worker to 
find a copy of Current Sauce? 
We tried to do it by increasing 
our press run from about 5000 
to 7000, but that doesn't seem 
to be helping. Our next 
alternative is to refuse to run 
coupons in the paper. Our 
advertisers will fight this 
every step of the way. The 
only other reasonable solution 
is to ask students to please be 
considerate and take only a 
couple of copies if they must 
take more than one at all. 
There should be more than 
enough to go around, coupons 
and all. And we've been told 
some people actually was to 
read the paper. 



What Do You Do After the Drop Date 



This is one group. They had 
trouble in a class. They didn't 
do well on a couple of tests or 
maybe a major paper. They 
missed more classes than they 
should have. They got behind. 
But they had several 
semesters left before they 
could graduate, so they took 
advantage of the university's 
"drop" procedure and got rid 
of their problem by getting rid 
of the class, .or maybe even 
classes. 

But there is another group. 
They are also in trouble, didn't 
do well on a couple of tests or 
maybe a major paper, have 
missed too many classes, but 
there is a difference. They 
don't have an infinites number 
of semesters in which to take 
the class again. And they have 
missed the deadline of 
dropping classes. Now what 
do they do? 

The answer is to "crack- 
down." But sometimes this is 



easier said than done. Here 
are some ideas that may help. 

Look for "reasons" behind 
the problems and reduce them 
(whether it's watching too 
much TV or spending every 
night out at the Keg.) 

Get in the right frame of 
mind, a kind of "no one is 
going to keep me down" at- 
titude, and stick with it. 

Reorganize your setting for 
studying. Clear off your desk 
or table, get a new light bulb 
for your lamp, put a cushion 
on your chair, buy a clean 
tablet of paper and a new pen; 
do anything to make studying 
and reading as pleasant as is 
humanly possible. 

Make sure you're eating 
right and getting enough sleep 
to allow you to get up in the 
marning. By staying up all 
night trying to catch up you 
may be working against 
yourself.. 

If you can't "get it" on your 



own, get help. There are 
numerous places to turn. First 
step is your instructor, but if 
that fails or falls short of your 
actual needs, try the girl down 
the hall, the fraternity 
brother, the Blue Key 
members who provide free 
tutoring in certain subjects 
(call Dean Bosarge's office for 
someone to contect from Blue 
Key.) 

Instead of spending next 
weekend at home, spend it 
copying notes you've missed 
or catching up on the reading. 

Go to the library. 

Do anything. Do something. 
Do it now. Next week may be 
too late. 

From talking to students 
this semester, it is strange to 
notice the number having 
trouble just forcing them- 
selves to go to class or to 
study. It may just be the mid- 
semester slump, but mid- 
semester is past and the time 
for action is now. 



Not To Be Missed 



Be listening to KNWD for 
some very interesting 
programming in the near 
future. This group of people is 
probably the most energetic 
and vibrant bunch on campus 
these days, and because of this 
we are being given quality 
listening material. 

Besides the regular musical 
programming there are some 
shows being planned that will 
be so important, as far as 
subject matter in concerned, 



that you need to make every 
possible effort to be able to 
listen to the programs. 

Those involved with the 
production of one show aren't 
even at liberty to discuss the 
subject of the show except in 
very general terms, but they 
have their reasons for doing 
this. For one thing, as most 
personnel involved with ad- 
vertising will agree, until a 
show is ready for broadcast, 



Potpourri 

pix 
packet s 



NSU students who have not 
received the color picture 
packets they bought at the 
beginning of the fall semester 
from Potpourri pix 

NSU students who have not 
received the color picture 
packets they bought at the 
beginning of the fall semester 
from Henington Studio should 
see Mr. Ezra Adams, POT- 
POURRI URI adviser. 

Mr. Adams said he has 



it's better to hold up on 
publicity than to retract 
premature comments about 
the program. 

But, it is coming, and 
whether you consider the 
station good or bad and 
yourself conservative or 
radical or somewhere in 
between, there will be a lot 
learned from the show. Be 
sure to keep an ear open for 
the time and day. 



received a few unidentified 
packets of the pictures, and 
that these can be picked up at 
his office by the individuals 
who are pictured in the 
packets only. 

He has asked that students 
come by his office in Room 
225, Arts and Sciences Bldg to 
check on these packets this 
week during these hours: WF, 
11-12 and 34; and TT, 8:30- 
9:30 and 3-4. 



When you're really 
hungry ask for the 

BIG MEAL 



BIG MAC 
LARGE FRIES 

25< DRINK 

$loOO with c ° u p° n 



115 H¥fY. 1 SOUTH 
PHONE 352-7474 



all for 



REFLECTION 3©3Iffis2 



Kl I El ( I MM 

A column of personal comments by NSU Campus Ministers. (This 
week's column is by Thomas A. Jones, minister of Grand Ecore 
Road Church of Christ.) 



During the last two years I 
have spent seven weeks 
outside the continental United 
States of America. Most of this 
time was spent talking to 
people in Salisbury, Rhodesia 
and Kingston, Jamaica. Since 
I was on a mission which 
brought people into a personal 
confrontation with their 
religion, I was not always the 
most welcomed one to come to 
the door or gate. Generally 
people were friendly; many 
people I met were afraid. 
Their fear is of people. You 
learn this by seeing the 
snarling guard dogs. The 
deocrative wrough-iron work 
around the porches and 
windows is not there just for 
looks as you discover when 
you see the massive locks. 
Even the beautiful long 
bladed, sharp pointed cactus 
which are many times planted 
in dsse rows along a chainlink 
fence are there, I was told, to 





keep prowlers out of the yard. 
Only in the United States of 
America did I see the majority 
of homes with open yards and 
no dogs or just pets. 

Fear is a dominant factor of 
the societies in many parts of 
the world. Fear is not absent 
even here in Natchitoches, yet 
we do not, up to this point in 
time, make such elaborate 
displays of protective devices. 
We still have a strong element 



of trust for our fellowman. 
Trust is important! It is 
reflected in the way we drive 
our cars. Now, we think that 
the traffic is bad around here 
at times and it is, but you can 
trust the majority to keep in 
line with the law and what is 
reasonable. Driving in J arnica 
demands that you do not trust 
anyone to do what is 
reasonable. Sure, they have 
learned to live with the 
situation and even seem to 
enjoy it at times. They had to 
in order to survive. But it calls 
for distrust on the part of all. 

I am thankful that I live in 
the United States of America. 
Yes, we have problems, even 
fear and distrust of some 
people, but by and large we 
trust each other. May we 
always keep this trust! God 
Bless America, land of those 
free (for the most part) from 
the fear and distrust of 
people! 



The Senate of Northwestern 
State University met on Oc- 
tober 27, 1975 at 6:30 p. m. The 
meeting was called to order by 
Martin Fontenot, chairman. 

Davis stated that the Purple 
Jackets want the Senate to 
give them funds for their 
jackets. 

Terry Downs stated that the 
Senate needs to get a flag. 
New Business 

Bert Todd stated that the 
money loaned out by the Union 
is not being paid back and he 
feels that something should be 
done about it. He also wanted 
to know why the fountain isn't 
being used. 




The 



Todd also feels that 
who are a part of the Senaf] 
board should take more J 
terest in the Senate and be ( | 
all of the meetings. 

Ross stated that a bill 
being made stating that 
member of the board can <>n| 
have two absences excused ( Omega 
unezcused. The bill also stati held its 
that the executive board doiTues., ( 
not have to attend the Sena and ple( 
meetings. discuss< 
Stan Gates moved to a At tl 
journ. Seconded by Deler meeting 
Meeting adjourned at 7:00 start it 
m. Hallowe 
Respectfully submitte children 
Carol Lynn MarjCare ( 
childrei 



Treasurer's Report 

the SBA's total cost should * pi ^? ned 



< 



The readers comment 



To the Editor, 

There are several areas 
concerning the operation of 
Northwestern's Student Body 
Association which apparently 
need clarification, as various 
items in the October 28 
Current Sauce were in error. 

First, I cannot agree that 
the overall management of 
student affairs by the SBA 
may be classed as "poor." 
The prior administration left 
in its wake- a deficit of ap- 
proximately $1500 which will 
be erased by this ad- 
ministration by the end of the 
fiscal year on June 30, 1976. 

Additionally, prior to this 
year, no financial records had 
been kept in the SBA other 
than those of the Controller's 
office, and the last budget was 
prepared two years ago wiien 
Jack Damico was president. 
The Student Body Association 
now operates with budget 
units, each of which is allotted 
money for the year as ap- 
proved by the Student Senate. 

With Northwestern serving 
as the host of this year's Tech 
game, NSU's SBA was given 
added responsibility. Ex- 
penditures last year were in 
the neighborhood of $1500 
although NSU was not the 
host. This year, our State Fair 
Committee did an excellent 
job for about $1,000 ($400 
under budget). Things ran 
smoothly, too, thanks to the 
hard work and planning of the 
committee. 

Granted, the current SBA, 
like those in the past, has had 
its problems with elections, 



is a gross over- 
for the entire 



but "poor" 
statement 
picture. 

Secondly, no one on the SBA 
Senate or Exec is having a 
running feud with SBA 
President Greg Ross. Had the 
editor of this paper taken it 
upon herself to attend Senate 
meetings or at least send a 
reporter, she might have 
realized this under the editor 
last year, covering meetings 
of the Senate was a standard 
operating procedure. 

What you may have been 
referring to is the fact that 
various SBA members do not 
favor closing a main road nor 
granting SBA funds to the Ag 
Club rodeo. A difference in 
views does not constitute "a 
running feud," however. 

Finally, the office hours (or 

minutes) posted by other 
officers and me were not a 
"slap in the face" of anyone. 
Indeed, they were merely a 
private joke between Ross and 
us in relation to the Executive 
Investigation Committee 
known as "Greg's Gestapo." 
The posted times were never 
meant to be taken seriously! 
I'm sure you'll find that 
correct hours will be posted 
soon. 

Hot Sauce asked for 
suggestions for improving our 
SBA; I have two. First, 
elections should be run in 
strict adherence to the Con- 
stitution. Next, to close the 
gap in communications bet- 
ween the SBA and Current 
Sauce, the CS editor or a 
reporter should attend Senate 



> 



I 
I 



p 

E 
K 



Pek will hold a Rummage Sale Saturday 
November 8, 1975 from 8:00 a.ti. until 5:00 p. 
m. that evening It will be held £t Warren's old 
store across from The Broadrroore Shopping 
Center. 

Any Donations of old Rumnage will be 
greatly appreciated. If y»u do have A 
something to donate bring it or he articles to I 
Coach Howell. If the item is toe big for your » 
person to bring, tell Coach Howell and 
arrangements will be made to »ick it up. 



THE SANCTUARY CHOIR 
OF 

WESTSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH 
PRESENTS 



THURSDAY. NOV. 6th 
7:00 P.M. 




STUDENT UNION 
BALLOON) 



Gatlming 
ivr Belters 



Words and Music 
bv BILL and GLORIA GAITHER 
and RONN HUFF 

Arranged and Orchestrated 
by RONN HUFF 

1515 TEXAS STREET 
NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 

DWIGHT ST. ANDRE, PIST0R 



meetings as was the practice 
in the past. 

Clinton Davis 
SBA Treasurer 



(This is the one of three 
Treasurer's reports for the 
fiscal year as required by the 
SBA Constitution. Two more 
reports will be made this 
semester.) 

Student fees for the SBA for 
the fall semester total 
$11,002.75, down from the 
anticipated revenue for the 
period. The difference will 
come from the budget con- 
tingency fund, reducing the 
amount uncommitted for use 
in new porgrams. 

Expenditures for the year 
thus far are $6,573.49 with 
$3,000 representing the 
Student Body Association's 
share of the two distinguished 
lecturer appearances. The Bill 
Russell speech cost $1,250 plus 
expenses, while the Buck- 
minister Fuller appearance 
cost $1,750 plus expenses. The 
other halves of the fees were 
provided by University funds. 

Some bills for Tech weekend 
remain outstanding; however, 



about $1,000 - well under tl 
$1,400 budget figure. W 
savings come as a result I 
efficient management by o 
chairmen Paula Jones aj 
Joani Rosenthal, who tri,'* 
successfully to hold io^ atert . 
expenses this year. 



Also a 
commit 
one whi 
mittee t< 
Club Sci 
left 



The only budget unit whii Beco: 
is in danger of exceedu^*'' 



(Editor's Note: You have a 
numbered list — so do I. 

Number one, there has only 
been one meeting of the 
Student Senate so far this 
semester that has not been 
attended by a member of the 
Current Sauce staff. May I 
remind you that your Vice- 
President for Women just 
happens to be my News 
Editor. What more do you 
want? Number two, I have 
never claimed to be the same 
as my predecessor. Dan 
McDonald and I are not the 
same (in case no one had ever 
noticed). Dan happened to 
enjoy political doings, 
whereas I don't. I can think of 
a lot of things I would rather 
do than sit in a Senate meeting 
for even fifteen minutes and 
listen to the Senators bicker 
among themselves over trivial 
points of order and other such 
things. That is what happened c „ a- nnjp 
tended. So SCI OtllC 



The "< 
rdl 

No* 

budget thus far is the NS TAU 
Cheerleaders. Other units ai Electl 
well below their limits. Tuesday 
Not posted on the Cr/appaE 
troUers' budget record for tjQected 
SBA currently are tjVesider 
following: the fall semestf rice -P ^, 
fees, requisitions-m^rar/ardenu 

from Tech weekend ($210, a r adred « e 
the adjustment for Last yeapP 82 ' * 
deficit (roughly $1,500). chaplain 
A copy of the Controllef 16 ^ 6 1 
SBA budget record is on fileNagovell 
the SBA office and is availal ™ E 
for examination upon requ(^ owee 
to the treasurer. Ihursdaj 
Respectfully submitte PI 
Clinton Dai Last we 
SBATreasuneek for 



Edwards wins jj*r • 

in Mock Election ? tthe 

students go to the polls, p**Pari 
wards received 148 votes to! soapini 
for Jones and 22 for Mariter in tin 

Lieutenant Governor Jan 

E. Fitzmorris was a landsl 
in balloting for 



Gov. Edwin Edwards 
outpolled his leading op- 
ponents—Sen. Bob Jones and 
Secretary of State Wade O. 
Martin, Jr.— by a comfortable 
margin in a mock election 
conducted this week 

In a surprisingly light 
turnout which saw fewer than 
300 of the university's 7,000 

Student 
artists 



the last meeting I attended. So 
I have taken advantage of 
having a news editor who is 
also an SBA officer, and I have 
done other things. You know 
your SBA constitution well 
enough to know that the only 
stipulation is that a 
representative from the 
Current Sauce attend the 
meetings; it says nothing 
about that representative 
being the editor. 

Number three, I couldn't 
care less whether roads are 
closed or whether differences 
in views are merely called 
differences in views or called 
"running feuds," the point is 
that there is a great deal of 
animosity between members 
of the SBA and Senate. You 
may call certain actions 
"merely a private joke," if 
you wish, but if the jokes keep 
up at this rate, what will keep 
the SBA from becoming just 
that? ... as if a lot of people 
don't consider it that already.) 




Charlie Mann, president of 
the Association of Student 
Artists said recently that 
there will be an ASA spon- 
sored Art Sale December 4 
and 5. The Art Sale, which will 
be held in the second floor 
lobby of the Student Union, 
will feature works of art done 
by art students and some 
members of the faculty. 

Pen and ink drawings, 
pencil sketches, pastels, water 
colors, and a few sculptures 
will be sold. 

While most items will cost 
two, three, and five dollars, 
there will also be some larger 
pieces which may cost more, 
according to Mann. 

The Art Sale will provide art 
students with a market for 
their work plus offer financial 
benefits. "Also," said Mann, 
"We thought the students 
would like something original 
to take home for Christmas 
gifts." 



darner) 



winner 

state's second highest ele 
office. He had 170 votes I 
for Republican challen 
Lance Britton. 

Northwestern stude 
favored P.J. Mills over 
Paul Hardy for secretar 
state by a vote of 129 to 86, M PO< 
incumbent attorney genffWocath 
William J. Guste had 150 vdWity of 
to 93 for Rep. Risley "Papfke the 
Triche. V cenl 

In balloting for emulation 
missioner of agricultuPbilosop 
incumbent Dave Pearce wmas N 
defeated by Gil Dozier by(s econt 
to 82 in the straw voti 
Northwestern students. | 
cumbent insurance 
missioner Sherman Ben 
defeated Jean Bell by 107 1 
and the current commissi!? 
of elections Douglas Fo 
had 179 votes to 43 for Delttnologit 
Vanison. "Malthuj 
The closest race in the rrftj't knoi 
election was for superintwe refri 
ent of education. Incurn%tJng car 
Louis Michot finished tjd Fuller 
behind Kelly Nix and {0 ^ber 21 
education superintenojiitoriuri 
William J. Dodd. "There < 

Nix led the balloting ffitt around 
votes, and Dodd had 79-porman 
ichot finished just one Md's r< 
behind Dodd with 78. toted to t 
The mock election hying oi 
sponsored and conducte%ne wn j 
Northwestern's Student ft messa 
tworkbt 




Association. 



Current Sauce 



Shelley Hilton 
Editor 

Steve Colwell 
Managing Editor 

Joani Rosenthal 

News Editor 



Philip Timothy 
Sports Editor 

Kathie Coffey 

Assistant News Editor 

Colette Oldmixon 

Assistant News Editor 



Doug Bell 

Business Manager 

Rodney Wise 

Advertising Manager 

Gary Wise 
Circulation Manager 



John Wright 

Photographer 

Michael Alexander 
Photographer 

Franklin I. Presson 

Adviser 

bod* 



lUarter-t 
place o 
lQs-Atlaj 
'idler sj 
*d theor 

Jgroun 
tems i 



Current Sauce is the officii publication of Ihe student ™- Ttl t 
Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, Louisiana • „ 
newspaper is entered at second class matter at the Natchrtocne 
Office under an act of March 3, 117*. jn ( 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during the fall »"» D , 
semesters with the exception of holidays and testing periods, » £|)t! 
weekly during the summer semester. It is printed at the Natch" 
Times, 71* Third Street, Natchitoches La. 

Subscriptions are S3. 50 per year, payable in advance. |e „cei 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts and s ' ei i 
Building and telephones are 157-S«*. editorial and 357 -M74, ° u , ,n' 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely ,ho „, „i ff 4 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoin \ 
edminrstration. faculty, staff, or student body of Northwest (re it 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are solic" ^ t f 
students, faculty and staff and from student orgamiation* . w 
must be signed and no more than 5*0 words to be consioe 
publication Names will be withheld upon request. , M ,er* 

The staH of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit »U le1 
sake of journalistic style and available space. 




November 4, 1975, CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



e 



hat peopj 
the Senat 

more ^ 
; and be 



A* A. 



t a bill 

°8 °»t OMEGA PSI PHI 

rdcanon) The "Oyster Club" of 
excused | omega Psi Phi Fraternity 
also stat< held its first business meeting 
board doiTues., Oct. 21. Club project! 
the Sena and pledging were main topic* 

discussed at the meeting. 
ved to aj At the Oct. 27 pledge 
by Deler meeting, the club agreed to 
i at 7:0o start its projects by giving 

Halloween candy bags to the 
r submit^ children at J. S. Clark Day 
^ynnMarjCare Center and to the 

children in the Special 

) T*t Education ^p*- nere at NSU - 

Other projects are being 
t should »« ,lanned - 

under tl at ^ e meetin 8> various 
gure. ^committees were selected, 
a result i me wn *ch included a com- 
lent by fottee to organize an "Oyster 



Greek Review — TKE 

Z^B KAH> ITT 



Singers astound audience 




First Baptist, North 
to help clean the 



Members of the Oyster Club of North western's Theta Delta chapter of 
Omega Psi Phi fraternity, go over plans prior to taking a load of 
Halloween candy to the J. S. Clark Day Care Center Friday. In all 38 
coeds took part in the community service project. Included in the pic- 
ture were Barbara Kelly, Donna Alexander, Sharon Bowie, Sharon 
Howard, Jeanie Dupre, Joyce Jones, Carol Essex, Janice Sarpy, and one 
non-coed, Mitchell Gray. 



were soaped and the actives 
lost a flag. 

The Little Sisters gave a 
party Saturday night. Sunday 



Jones ai wuu ^""P door, which will 
who W* left at NSU for fotare 

hold do> stere -" 

" The "Oysters" sponsored a 
unit whi( Becord Hop at Bayou Jacko's everyone was at the house to 

excee Jsat., Nov. 1. clean-up, paint up and make 

s the N9 TAU KAPPA EPSILON repairs to the lodge. Following 
er units ai Sections were held w^*. brothers and 
mits Tuesday, Oct. 28 for Tau Uttle Sisters enjoyed bar-be- 

tne (^Kappa Epsilon's new officers. Que and cokes 

cord for tP 60 ^ were M*e Terry, 
are president; Greg Mauldin, 
Q semestf rice "President; Rebert 
iis-m4nmi'[ a rdeman, treasurer; Elzie 
d ($210, apdredge, historian; Perry 
• last yeaf*!* 2 ' secretary; Jim Bruce, 
1,500). paplain; Sidney Dusang, 
Controllej**^® trainer; and Suresh 
lisonfUe' ,a 8 ov eUi, sergeant-at-arms. 
is availal ^KE held a rush and 



The brothers would like to 
congratulate Scott Roach and 
Stan Brouillette for being 
named to Who's Who in 
American Colleges and 
Universities. 

2 ETA PHI BETA 
The Archonian Pledge Club 
of Zeta Phi Beta Sorority Inc. 
nominated Leon Fuller as 



pon requM^een party at the house ' <Man 01 the Year." He is a 



Ihursday night. 

y submitU PI KAPPA PHI 
lintonDai Last week was a very busy 
A Treasim eek for the brothers of Pi 
Tappa Phi. Thursday night a 
hapter exchange was held 
fith Sigma Kappa. Friday 
Ight the Pi Kap pledge class 
ie polls, t& a P 81 ^ ^th the intention 
48 votes 'ti soaping the actives cars 
: for Marfer in the evening. Two cars 

ernor Jut 

s a lands! 
ting for 



native of Frierson, La. and is 
attending graduate school at 
NSU. He is a member of Phi 
Beta Sigma fraternity. 

The award was presented to 
Fuller at the Probate Show 
which was held Oct. 23 at 8 p. 
m. in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. 

SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

The Tri-Sigma chapter 



spent an enjoyable weekend 
with their national collegiate 
chairman, Ann Williams. Ann 
made her tri-annual chapter 
inspection. The Alpha Zeta 
chapter was excited to learn 
that they were ranked ninth in 
the nation of their 75 Tri- 
Sigma chapters. 

The members crashed the 
Oct. 29 pledge meeting. Chips 
and cookies were provided by 
the members. 

The pledges held a work day 
last Saturday. They did 
various task for the business 
merchants in Natchitoches. 

Special recognition goes to 
Donna Smith for doing a 
fantastic job organizing the 
Harvest Dance. 

DELTA ZETA 
Delta Zeta had their 
Founder's Day celebration 
Tuesday, Oct. 28 at the Delta 
Zeta lodge. A spaghetti dinner 
and a short, meaningful 
ceremony were among the 
events. Many of our alumnae 
came and enjoyed the evening 
with us. 

The pledges are now 
selling tickets for their 



spaghetti supper. A ticket 
entitles the holder to 
spaghetti, salad, French 
bread, dessert, and tea, all for 
only $1.25. Tickets can be 
purchased from any DZ 
pledge. 

Delta Zeta is very proud of 
Paula Jones and Judith 
Morgan, who were selected 
for Who's Who in American 
colleges and Universities, and 
of Laura Bailey, Debbie 
Litton, Joy Van Cleve, and 
Faith Drushell, who were 
selected for the Top Nineteen 
in the Lady of the Bracelet 
Pageant. 

Active of the Week was 
Ellen Loup. 

ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 

The Ivy Pledge Club of 
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority 
elected officers Monday night, 
Oct. 6. They are: president, 
Ivy Mary Pegross; vice- 
president, Ivy Carol Martin; 
secretary, Ivy Victoria 
Williams; assistant secretary, 
Ivy Beulah Coutee; treasurer, 
Ivy Patricia Sanders; 
reporter, Ivy Juanita Bogan. 

Friday October 24, the Ivies 



visited 
Street, 
church. 

Sunday, October 26, the 
Ivies participated with Alpha 
Kappa Alpha Sorority in 
church services at Goodwill 
Baptist Church. 

As a project for Friday, 
October 31, the Ivies visited a 
class at Warren Eastern 
Elementary to bring 
Halloween bags and masks. 
They also read Halloween 
stories and sung songs. 

Alpha Kappa Alpha would 
like to congratulate Mrs. 
Jacqueline Barnes in 
becoming a member of Who's 
Who in American Colleges and 
Universities. 

ALPHA PHI ALPHA 

The Sphinx Pledge Club of 
Theta Chi Chapter of Alpha 
Phi Alpha has recognized 
Charlene Miller, a sophomore 
psychology major from 
Metairie, as their Sphinx 
Sweetheart. The little 
brothers have been busy the 
past few weeks preparing for 
the Greek Probate Show held 
on the 23rd and working along 
with the National Clean Up 
America campaign by picking 
up litter along Highway 1 
North. The Sphinxmen also 
aided the Big Brothers in 
signing up Natchitoches 
citizens for Adult Education 
Classes. 

This week the little brothers 
along with the Big Brothers 
are taking several Nat- 
chitoches community children 
out trick-or-treating for 
Halloween. The little brothers 
would like to congratulate Big 
Brothers Terry Holmes, 
Richard Smith, Hilton 
Verrett, and Dock Voorhies on 
being selected for Who's Who 
in American Colleges and 
Universities. 



f uller lectures on man's abilities 



ghest el 
votes 
challenf 

Special to Current Sauce 
studei by Leslie Staser 
Lis overSR- Buckminster Fuller, 
secretaryteemed designer, inventor, 
129 to 86, »d poet, provided a 
ney geiu 'ovocative lecture on the 
had 150 vdwlity of the human man to 



"fundamental inadequacy" 
and are forever struggling for 
ideological supremacy "to see 
who will run the world." 

"In the last 20 years totally 
200 million dollars has been 
devoted by the major nations 



Ar- 
are 
and 



iley "Papiffce the "world work for 100 to arms," said Fuller, "We 
pr cent of the world 

for emulation." 
agricultuPhilosophies of such men as 

Pearce fomas Malthus, who based 
Dozier bytt economic theories on 
raw votemdamental scarcity of 
it udents. sources and who predicted 
ranee cc world population would 
nan Berrrentually overcome by the 
ill by 107 Mailable food supply, are fast 
rommissiitcoming obscure, Fuller 
uglas Fond, because of vast 
43 for Dewhnological advances. 

"Malthus was wrong. He 
;e in the njln't know we were going to 
• superintjve refrigeration," or non- 
n. Incumtjting cans for preservation, 
inished 4d Fuller to a large audience 
x and forjtober 21 in the Fine Arts 
perintenOiitorium. 

j "There could be enough to 

lloting wit) around if we increase the 
d had 79.lformance per pound of the 
just one Irld's resources." Fuller 
th 78. feted to telephone lines once 
election hying only one message at 
conducteffajg ^gjj now carry over 



Student to messages at once and to 



^^■^puar 

Pla 

5ns-, 



iM 
her 

onder 

)her 

•resson 
r 

en. 
rtoches P» 

iod». '""Zi 



work being carried out be 
lUarter-ton Telstar satelite 
Place of the 175,000 ton 

Atlantic Cable. 
'Oiler said that the out- 
*d theory of scarcity is the 
•^ground of political 
terns which deal with 



Scie" 



wpoint o 



are getting ready for 
mageddon and we 
preparing to waste 
destroy." 

Fuller predicted that 
mankind, in the next 10 years, 
could "find enough energy for 
all mankind while phasing out 
all use of fossil fuels and 
atomic energy," using only 
proven methods to enable the 
world to enjoy an unsurpassed 
standard of living. 

"Politics and war are ob- 
solete," Fuller declared, 
because of the ability to do 
much with little- 
epheneralization. For this 
statement, he received ap- 
plause. 

Fuller claimed that the 
building world is years behind 
the aeronautical and nautical 
world and said that when he 
first entered the building 
world he found it "incredibly 
crude." 

Ship and airplane engineers 
have always been acutely 
aware of weight, said Fuller, 
because they had to deal with 
the problems of air-worthiness 
and buoyancy. 

Fuller's most famous feat 
was a result of his application 
aeronautical building 



concepts. Over 100,000 of his 
revolutionary geodesic domes 
are all over the world, though 
many of them are in remote 
places such as the Arctic, the 
South Pole, and Mt. Fuji. 

Doming whole cities, the 
geodesic structures could 
enable controlled weather 
conditions, Fuller said, and 
the geodesic structures are 
able to withstand extreme 
weather conditions because of 
their high tensile strength. 
The structures are extremely 
lightweight and can be easily 
transported, many by 
helicopter. 

"I can now say with 
assurance that it will soon be 
possible to deliver whole cities 
in a day." 

Another of Buckminster's 
accomplishments is the design 
of the floating tetrahedronal 
city which makes possible the 
habitation of the three-fourths 
of the earth's surface that is 
covered by water. In as early 
as 1967 the Japanese were 
interested and may build a 
pilot scale model. 



In the early 1930's Fuller 
designed and constructed his 
dymaxion car. The three 
wheel, 11-passenger vehicle, 
based on aeronautical prin- 
ciples, is 19M> feet long, and 
can turn its own length. It can 
obtain a speed of 120 miles per 
hour and uses an ordinary 
Ford V-8 engine. 

"Technology has advanced 
the world living standards to a 
point where 54 percent of the 
world's population now enjoy 
a quality of life known by only 
one per cent a century ago and 
this occurred as the 
population doubled," Fuller 
said. 

Though undreamed of ad- 
vances are possible, "only 
thousands or maybe a million 
know this and there are four 
billion people on this planet." 

"In 10 years we will have to 
do the things that need doing, ' ' 
Fuller emphasized, "not 
things to make money or 
political hay, and it's quite 
clear it will be everybody or 
nobody. That will be our final 
exam." 



Fuller believes brain power 
to be our true wealth and said 
the mind "apparently has 
some access to eternity." 

"Anyone who has gone into 
the great beginning of science 
can never be an atheist 
because how can he believe 
human beings can run the 
universe?" 

"If you throw a piece of 
paper on the ground for 
someone else to pick up, we 
won't make it." 

Fuller concluded that his 
hope for the future was based 
on the "spontaneous com- 
passion of youth" and added, 
"If we're going to make it at 
all it's going to be Youth, 
truth, and love." 

After receiving a standing 
ovation, the 80-year old genius 
remarked, "When you are 
giving me a standing ovation 
you are really communicating 
to each other that you agree 
with what I have said, and that 
you understand what is going 
on. Through you I see a 
medium of excellence and 
committment." 



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| JUNIOR 
VILLAGE 

314 DIXIE PLAZA 



by Colette Oldmixon 

What would you do if an 18- 
man chorus split itself into 
four groups and distributed 
themselves around the 
auditorium? Probably gape in 
wonder, especially after you 
heard the Gregg Smith 
Singers perform. 

The Gregg Smith Singers 
offered their special program 
of multidimensional sound as 
the highlight of their evening's 
performance last Wednesday 
night, as guests of the 
Distinguished Artist Series. 

The singers performed 
several numbers utilizing all 
areas of the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. The first 
demonstration of their 
unusual talent was two rounds 
done with four entries. 

The full scope of their talent 
was not realized until they 
sang "Four Quarters," a 
number arranged by Meyer 
Kupferman. With a group of 
four on stage, four to the left, 
six to the right, and four in the 
balcony, the groups sang in 
Latin, English, German and 
Chinese. They sang in three 
keys. 

The arrangement had many 
music elements played 
against each other in a 
madcap, festive way. As the 
singers converged on the 
stage, the hodgepodge became 
more evident. Suddenly the 
singers shouted "Time's up," 
and sang a crazy quilt type 
number called "Time for a 
Coffee Break." This piece led 
the concert into intermission. 

The most fascinating aspect 
of the first half of the program 
was the fact that all the 
numbers were performed a 
cape 11a. 

The audience was in a state 
of nervous expectation as the 
Gregg Smith Singers returned 
to the stage after in- 
termission. 

The second half of the 
program was composed of 
songs in which the soloist 
capabilities of various chorus 
members was demonstrated. 
Oresta Cybriwsky ac- 
companied the singers during 
this part of the concert. 

The Gregg Smith Singers 
performed three numbers as a 
tribute to Aaron Copland for 
his 75th birthday. They sang 



"The Boatman's Dance," 
Long Time Ago," and "I 
Bought Me A Cat." "I Bought 
Me a Cat" is a children's folk 
song in which various bar- 
nyard sounds were performed 
during the course of the num- 
ber. 

The final presentation of the 
evening was a selection of 
songs from the Charles Ives' 
collection. The first number, 
"Old Home Day," was written 
in 1920 and is a nostalgj c look 
back at the songs of 
yesteryear. The tunes were a 
mixture of dance hall and 
parade songs. 

The second part of the 
selections was composed of an 
election song "William Will" 
and a college song "Son of a 
Gambolier." 



As the singers penormed 
"Son of a Gambolier," they 
dispersed themselves among 
the audience shaking hands 
and passing the time of day. 
The number ended with the 
chorus performing the song on 
kazoos. 

After the final standing 
ovation of the evening and a 
roar of applause that brought 
the house down, the Gregg 
Smith Singers ended their 
performance on a solemn note 
with their singing of an old 
love ballad "Blow the Candle 
Out." 

Attendance for the concert 
was poor, but those in at- 
tendance will long remember 
the versatile and entertaining 
talent of the Gregg Smith 
Singers. 




0MM 



IThings to do 
para manana. 




1. Write an epic poem no shorter than 
247 pages long using the following 
5 words only: cactus, Gold, lime, 
Sunrise, Agamemnon. 

2. Read Milton's Paradise Lost. Explain 
why you liked him better when he 
was on TV. 

3. Translate a map of Mexico into English, 
leaving out all the consonants. 

4. Disregard all of the above, make a 
pitcher of Cuervo Margaritas, and 
invite all your friends over. 




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Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE November 4, 1975 



Worst effort so far 



"Our freshmen played like 
freshmen and our older boys 
played even worse than that," 
said an infuriated Demon 
Head Coach A. L. Williams 
after watching his Demons 
lose their fifth straight game. 

Northwestern, which was 
shutout for the second straight 
week in a row, finished their 
last home game of the season 
on a very dismal note. The 
Demons, who for a second 
week were forced to play in the 
mud and rain could only 
manage 137 yards in total 
offense while the Defense 
gave up 24 points. 

Neither the Demon defense, 
the rain, or the mud seemed to 
slow the Trojans as they 
scored in the first three 
quarters and then toyed with 
the Demons in the final 
quarter. 

"We had no excuse for 
losing this week," said 
Williams "Even though the 
field was pretty bad we still 
should have beaten them." 
"I don't think that we had 



any standouts this week, said 



Williams, "I don't think that 
any of the boys played well." 

But there were a few bright 
spots for the Demons that did 
manage to shine through all 
the mud. They were Carol 
Broussard, Pat Collins, and 
Mark Rhodes. 

Broussard, who is one of 
three seniors on the team 
usually plays as a backup 
fullback behind Sidney 
Thornton. However, when 
Willie Rush broke his 
collarbone in practice last 
week, there left a void in the 
backup at noseguard. The void 
was filled by Carol Broussard. 

Broussard, who stands only 
5-foot-10 and weighs only 180 
was the backup noseguard 
behind Van Kyazr of Nat- 
chitoches. Before the night 
was over it was Kyzar who 
was backup noseguard behind 
Broussard. 

The senior from Delcambre 
certainly made himself known 
to all in State Fair Stadium. 
Broussard was a one man. 
show against Troy State as he 
made five unassisted tackles 



along with one assisted tackle, 
sacked the Troy Quar- 
terback Bobby Lee for a nine 
yard loss and recovered a 
Gerald Collins'rumble early in 
the fourth quarter. 

While Broussard was put- 
ting on his one man show on 
defense, teammate Pat 
Collins was making himself 
known on offense. The 6-foot-4 
219 pound freshman from New 
Orleans coming off a recent 
knee injury made four 
receptions for 71 yards. 

Two of the receptions came 
late in the second quarter 
when the Demons tried to 
mount a drive before the half. 
Collins first reception went for 
12 yards and then Demon 
quarterback Butch Ballard 
stepped up into the pocket and 
connected for 32 yards and a 
first down at the Troy 42 yard 
line. The Demons, however, 
bogged down here and were 
forced to Dunt the balL Collins 



came back in the third quarter 
and grabbed his last two 
passes for 27 yards. 

In the middle of the fourth 
quarter after Demon quar- 
terback Butch Ballard fumbled 
the snap from center, fresh- 
man Mark Rhodes came in at 
the helm of the Demons. 
Ballard left the game after 
completing 7 of 16 for 109 
yards, but had one in- 
tercepted. Rhodes, however, 
could not move the team and 
Dennis Pendegraft came in to 
punt. 

Rhodes got a second chance 
after Broussard recovered 
Collins' fumbled. Rhodes 
managed to move the Demons 
to the Troy 31 yard line before 
he loss 27 yards on two plays. 
The 31 yard line was the 
deepest penetration for the 
Demons the whole night. The 
Demons had one more chance 
to score late in fourth, but 
the offense failed 



to move. 

In the final try by the 
Demons, Rhodes bobbled the 
snap three times after making 
a 17 yard completion to wide 
receiver Mike Almond. 
Rhodes despite his shakey 
showing did show off his 
throwing arm as he com- 
pleted 3 of 5 passes for 47 
yards. On each of those throws 
the ball thrown by the fresh- 
man was nothing short of 
bullet. 

"Mark has been showing 
promise for us," said Williams. 
"But he has to learn to take 
the snap from the center. He is 
continuing to improve though 
and with that arm he going to 
be tough as soon as he gains 
some experience." 

The Demons are now 1-7 on 
the season and still must face 
McNeese, Southwestern, and 
Southeastern. All these games 
are going to be on the road. 




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BROUSSARD LEADS CHARGE — 

Carol Broussard (with the three 
showing) leads the Demon defense 
against Troy State last Saturday 
night. Broussard who is one of three 
seniors on the team and usually is a 



running back played for the first 

time in his career at noseguard. 
However, the move did not impress 
the Trojans 

the Trojans who beat Northwestern 

24-0. 



victim 

Anyone who ever saw Googy French 
walking around campus would never have 
dreamed that this guy could ever be a 
basketball player. I am sure that many of 
you might be wondering who Googy really 
is. 

Well, for those of you who haven't 
figured it out yet, Googy French was a 
guard on the Demons' junior varsity. I said 
was because Googy quit last week. Not 
because he wasn't a good basketball 
player, rather, because Googy was the 
victim of circumstances. 

But first, I would like to show you just 
how good he really was. Nicknamed the 
"Mighty Midget," Googy led Rapides High 
School to , the Class AA State Cham- 
pionships in 1973. He was a starting guard 
for the West Team in the 1973 Louisiana 
High School Ail-Star game and helped that 
team to victory. He was named the Most 
Valuable Player in District 3-AA with a 17 
point average and five assists per game. 
Googy swished a phenomenal 85 per cent of 
his free throws and 66 per cent of his field 
goals during his prep career. 

Googy hit 69 per cent in field goal 
shooting, 88 per cent from the free throw 
line and 690 points while at Rapides High 
and all those were records. 

In 1973 Googy signed a scholarship to 
come to Northwestern and play basketball. 
The coaches at Northwestern were very 
impressed with his shooting accuracy, 
defense, and especially his hustle. 
However, the only drawback that Googy 
might have had was that he stood only 5- 
foot-8. 

When Googy signed with Northwestern, 
the Demons had just finished a dismal 6-19 
record and were badly in need of a quick 
guard. 

It is here that things went all wrong for 
Googy. Little did he know that assistant 
coach Jack Herron, trying to help the shake 
Demon team, went to the Air Force where 
he picked up Howard Hughes, Larry 
Bivens, and Bernard Holder. Of those 
three only Holder remains with the team. 

Well, Googy did not worry too much, after 
all, he was a freshman. Also, Hughes was 
only 5-foot-9. Googy played on the junior 
varsity team where he did quite well. He 



Demons lose Rush 



Sophomore noseguard 
Willie Rush, who has seen 
extensive action for Nor- 



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thwestern State University 
during the past two seasons, 
will miss the remainder of the 
1975 campaign with a broken 
collarbone. 

Rush, a rugged 5-footr8, 183- 
pounder who prepped at 
Monroe-Neville, suffered the 
injury last Monday in a non- 
contact practice. 



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"We're going to miss 
Willie," NSU Coach A. L. W- 
illiams said. "He's played 
about as much as a starter. 
This leaves us with very little 
depth at noseguard." 



Expected to step in at 
Rush's No. 2 noseguard spot is 
junior Fred Wiley, a 5-foot-9, 
208-pound junior from 
Jonesboro. Wiley will play 
behind freshman starter Van 
Kyzar, a 6-foot-2, 213-pounder 
out of Natchitoches. 



Rush is the second regular 
lost to the Demons for the 
season. Just prior to the 
season opener, starting 
defensive tackle Oscar 
Kessinger was lost for the 
season with a knee injury. 



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averaged 9.8 points a game and 5 assists. 
So, everything seemed all right for the 
"mighty midget." 

However, the next year Googy was not 
called up. HughtJ, Doug Brinson and 
freshman Lester Davii took up the duties 
as guards for the Demons. Early in the 
season Hughes quit amidst a lot of con- 
troversy. The duties then fell on Brinson and 
Davis, an untried freshman. Still Googy 
was not called up. As it worked out both 
Brinson and Davis performed well enough 
for the Demons, to help them to a second 
GSC Crown. 

Brinson graduated and Davis was the 
only guard. It looked as if Googy would 
finally get his chance. But once again he 
was cheated. Again the Demons had a real 
fine recruiting year and picked up some 
fine prospects. At this point things did not 
look good. Northwest ern,after repeating 
as Gulf South Champs, made some very 
good picks in their recruiting. 

Googy, however, was still extremely 
optimistic about his chances of cracking 
into the varsity. Googy, who was 
surrounded by top notch players, still felt 
that he had as good of a chance as the next 
guy- 

However, Googy was being sort of left 
out of the picture. In practice ever so 
slowly he was edged out until seeing the 
writing on the wall, Googy made his 
decision. He went to head Lssketball coach 
Tynes Hilde brand and said^at he was 
tired of being the one left out. He said that 
he had had enough. 

Googy French was the victim of cir- 
cumstances. He was just unlucky in that 
Northwestern continued to draw in so 
many fine prospects that always gave 
them an overflow of people at every depth. 

Was his decision right? Yes, I believe it 
was. Googy saw what was happening and 
being the person that he is quickly put a 
stop to it. 

I think that given half a chance Googy 
. could have been a great player for Nor- 
thwestern. He had all the tools and cer- 
tainly all the dedication needed to play. 
The loss of Googy French is a very big loss 
for Northwestern. 



)rej 



ry t 



vs. M 
ra. Al 
east \ 
i vs. I 
rs. St 
oma : 
oma ' 
e vs. 
Dam 
cky v 
urgh 
[vs. ( 
vs. Sa 

i vs. : 

ngton 



Timothy retaliates 



I received a letter last week that I would 
like to share with a certain Phil Bordelon. 
The letter went like this. 

I wish to make it known to the student 
body of NSU and Phil Bordelon that I 
support you in your stand concerning the 
Picldn Panel. I think that quality is more 
important than quanity. 

Signed, 
Irate Fan- 

For those who don't know what is goin' 
on. Last week Hot Sauce ran a.question by 
Bordelon who is the president of the band. 
The question asked why in the history of 
the panel had a member of the band never 
been chosen as guest selector. It went on to 
ask whether I realized that the band had 
probably been to more games than most 
guest selectors and that I was afraid to 
have a knowledgeable picker on the panel 
for a change. But Bordelon did say that 
Steve Colwell had unquestionable com- 
petency. 

In the answer to Bordelon I stated that 
"If I need him I'll call on him," and also I 
said that "I go for quality with my 
pickers." It also went on to my being on the 
panel on the basis of my slow start. But the 
things that cut the cake.so to speak, was the 
last sentence of the answer by Hot Sauce. 
It read : "I bet you Bordelon is 14 times as 
smart as you and probably 100 pounds 
lighter." 

Well that was all he wrote on that one. I 
now will answer Mr. Bordelon and Steve 
Colwell, who many do not realize writes 
Hot Sauce. 

First I would like to say that Mr. Bor- 
delon did have a very valid point about the 
band's attendance at games. The Band has 
attended the games. And a group even 
traveled to Nicholls State on their own. 
Needless to say they were very welcomed. 

The cheering and the entertainment they 
provide has been appreciated by both 
Timothy and the football team. Dr. Jerry 
Payne does an excellent job in directing 
the band. 




Wrestling team prepares 



But this is where I draw the line. When 
Bordelon attacked my panel and my 
football knowledge, that made the old 
blood boil. 

First of all, what does going to more 
football games than my guest predictors 
have to do with picking games. It is what's 
up in the old mind rather than in the i 
number of football games that you have West 
gone to. W as 1 

Next he wondered why in the history fetion < 
that a band member has never been picked L f or 
to serve on the panel. Mr. Bordelon .there Lj v 
you had me stumped J couldn't figure a t 
single reason why a band member hadf ■ 
never been picked, but after your letter IF' ; 
might be able to find a few. £ e m 

And last,when Bordelon said that Colwell pUarc 
had unquestionable competency , I I s at 
finally decided that you would never be fern, 
able to make the level of my pickers. Al ove 
blind old man could see that Colwell knows , ities 
absolutely nothing about football At lea! 
predicting. I will admit that the fir* 
couple of weeks he was very lucky. But if 
you will take a close luck at the records 
you will see that Colwell, since his lucky ^{f 7" 
week and eight game lead, is now tied ^ 
first with myself and the faculty. Need »Pna 
say more! J 38 00 

And last but certainly not least, u> el al v 
statement "I bet you Bordelon is 14 Te: 
as smart as you and probably 100 poufld/Jrevioi 
lighter.' was an obvious ploy by Colwell t°y s _ 
mess up my picks for last week. It ** p osinj 
quite evident that it didn't work as I poSJf" , ball 
a 11-4 record and Colwell was 8-7 for »« jttee 
second week in a row. M 

But whether or not Bordelon is 14 ttf*J idl 
smarter than I remains to be seen. There » 

one thing that I am certain though. Col* e ' ^ a 
wasn't wearing his glasses when he # 8 "y 
Bordelon because the president of the ban<|on. 
is 20 pounds heavier than me if he J* ! Won 
pound. So Phil you'll just have to cont^ t es t 
going to the games and forget aW ^ y 
making the panel. C'est la vie! fety c 

ked 
F teai 



Northwestern State University's 
wrestling club is working out now for their 
upcoming season in the spring. The club 
which has been together for only two years 
is trying to gain varsity recognition with 
the college. 

The team, which is coached by Gordon 
Coker of the Health, Physical Education 
and Recreation Department, is a young 
and growing club. Coker who coaches the 
team also is their faculty sponsor. 

Assisting Coker is Clayton Harrell who is 
probably the most experience of any in the 
club. Harrell, who has seen action for the 
last two years w ill be expected to help the 
young club with his experience. 

Other returning members of the club will 
be Joe Moreau and John O'Banion. Moreau, 
who is a senior, and O'Banion, who is a 
junior, are small, but have excellent 
quickness and determination. However, 
the Demons will need more than quickness 



the 



J to P ' 
matc ne \ c 



and determination to win 
against heavier opponents. 

Joining those two will be two fresnjn 
David Begeron and Paul Seives. J 1 
Begeron and Seives could be the ad' 
muscle that the Demons need. 

The club which is extremely sro*" 
expecting a group of new prospects in 
spring to help build up their number^. 

"We will be smaller this year," 4 
Harrell, "But I hope that we can \-. 
pensate with our experience and spef^ 

"For those interested in wrestling a 
let the stuff you see on TV throw yo»' 
are collegiate wrestlers and it is far 
what they show on TV," continued H« r 

The Demons will have several exlli % 
matches later this month and invite 
come and watch. They are held J 
Women's Gym. Also any interested 
contact Coker or Harrell. 



OklaJ 




w 



Vi 



CS Pigskin Prediction Panel 

«nrts Editor Philir. afit-r makine a big suree in this wppIi'c mnni-ric t>iq cinilunic onntimw tn Hno mwvnnp anH an 



November 4. 1975. CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



rts Editor Philip.after making a big surge in this week's 
, combined with the Faculty to catch a plummeting 
Colwell. Timothy, who tied with student picker Sam 
toorn for the best individual record ( 11-4), worked his way 
i third to a tie for first place with Colwell and the faculty, 
rell who for the second week in a row had an 8-7 record, 
ulty picker Ken Knotts posted a 9-6 record to bring the 
Jty into the first place tie. 

tnothy .Colwell, and the faculty pickers all had identical 



68-37 records. The students continue to dog everyone and are 
only one game behind with a 67-38 record. Never before in the 
history of the panel has it ever been as close as this. 

Along with the closeness of the race a controversy has also 
developed about Timothy's choice of guest selectors, (for 
more see Timothy's Looking at Sports) 

This week's guests are PEK president Joe Moreau and 
News Bureau director Jerry Pierce. 



s not 
and 
uties 
i the 

con- 
on and 
ioogy 

both 
lough 
jcond 

s the 
would 
tin he 
a real 
some 
id not 
■ating 
very 

emely 
icking 
was 
ill felt 
le next 

of left 
rer so 
ng the 
le his 
coach 
le was 
id that 

of cir- 
in that 

in so 
i gave 

depth, 
lieve it 
ng and 
f put a 

Googy 
>r Nor- 
nd cer- 
o play, 
big loss 



|>reau, Pierce 
their luck 



vs. McNeese 

its. Alabama 

east vs. Tech 

I vs. Baylor 

its. Stanford 

oma St. vs. Colorado 

oma vs. Kansas 

e vs. Air Force 

Dame vs. Georgia Tech 

cky vs. Vanderbilt 

urgh vs. Houston 

i vs. Oakland 

rs. San Francisco 

i vs. N.Y. Jets 

ington vs. N.Y. Giants 



Season's Totals 
Last Week's Total; 





Philip Timothy 
McNeese 24-21 
Alabama 28-17 
Tech 34-20 
Texas 27-24 
USC 24-21 
Colorado 21-20 
Oklahoma 56-24 
Tulane 14-13 
Notre Dame 24-21 
Kentucky 17-14 
Pittsburgh 28-27 
Oakland 35-14 
L.A. 27-10 
Miami 35-31 
Washington 27-20 

11-4 .733 
68-37 .648 



Steve Colwell 
McNeese 21-7 
Alabama 33-0 
Tech 21-7 
Texas 14-0 
USC 26-31 
Oklahoma St. 25-21 
Oklahoma 74-7 
Air Force 21-6 
Notre Dame 17-3 
Vanderbilt 21-13 
Pittsburgh 17-12 
Oakland 21-0 
L.A. 24-10 
Miami 24-18 
Washington 21-20 

8-7 .533 
68-37 .648 




Joe Moreau 

McNeese 21-17 
Alabama 23-22 
Tech 30-20 
Texas 26-10 
USC 31-7 
Colorado 17-10 
Oklahoma 40-0 
Tulane 17-14 
Notre Dame 24-21 
Kentucky 17-14 
Pittsburgh 24-17 
Oakland 27-17 
L.A. 28-21 
Miami 27-24 
Washington 27-10 

11-4 .733 
67-38 .638 




Jerry Pierce 
McNeese 21-14 
Alabama 28-3 
Tech 21-14 
Texas 31-21 
USC 28-7 
Colorado 28-14 
Oklahoma 41-14 
Air Force 14-13 
Notre Dame 27-7 
Kentucky 17-6 
Pittsburgh 19-14 
Oakland 28-0 
L.A. 24-6 
Miami 21-7 
Washington 30-14 



94 .600 
68-37 .648 



Ballard passes closer to Guidry 

almost nnnnfippH ^^^^W^p^^WWMW ViMMNH* 



It went almost unnoticed 
last Saturday night, but 
Northwestern State 
University quarterback Butch 
Ballard eclipsed an all-time 
pass completion career record 
in the Demons' 24-0 loss to 
Troy State. 

Ballard, a junior out of 
Bogalusa, completed seven of 
16 passes for 97 yards against 
Troy to give him 228 com- 
pletions in 406 attempts for 
2,618 yards in his career. 

The 228 completions shat- 
ters Northwestern's old school 
record of 221 set by Don 
Guidry from 1965 to 1968. 

Ballard ranks second to 
Guidry in virtually every 
other career passing record, 
but he should surpass 
Guidry's totals late this 
season or early next year. 




Thornton, moved up a notch 
on the all-time rushing list. 
Thornton gained only 17 yards 
rushing against Troy but it 
was enough to push him into 
fifth place on the all-time 
career rushing chart. 

Thornton has 1,544 rushing 
yards in his career including 
534 this season. He slipped 
past James McNew who 
compiled 1,536 yards in a 
career that spanned 1953 to 
1956. NSU's all-time rushing 
leader is Donald Johnson 
(1969-72) with 2,253 yards. 



Ballard's passing totals for 
the season are 75 completions 
in 134 attempts for 797 yards 
and three touchdowns. 



Freshman wide receiver 
Mike Almond continues to 
pace the Demons in catches 
with 20 grabs for 298 yards. 
Thornton is second with 18 
receptions for 142 yards and 
wide receiver Bo McCollister 
has 15 catches for 166 yards. 

The Demons travel to Lake 
Charles this Saturday for a 
date with McNeese State. 



FLOWER NOOK 



COMPLETE 
bHtt;i iUNE 



Butch Ballard 

...In pursuit of Guidry 



Another Northwestern 
junior, fullback Sidney 




Cane River Needle Art 



idy Demons fall to SLU in tourney 



ie. When 
and my 
the old 

to more 
edictors 
is what's 
n in the 
fou have 

e history 
en picked 
Ion .there 
figure a 
nber had 
ir letter I 



Lady Lions of 
stern University took 
i this past weekend in 
SU Invitation Women's 
Tournament when 
nt through the tour- 
lit without losing a 
4 

' round robin tour- 
nt consisting of six 
i Southeastern Nor- 
] Southern, Dillar, NSU- 

NSU-B teams, saw 

of action. 

most exciting matches 
j the early action when 
tment favorite 
hwestern and 
'astern tangled. The 
«mons won the first 
the match easily with 



hwestern has been 
as host for the 1975 
ition of Intercollegiate 
cs for Women (AIAW) 
lal Volleyball Tour- 
t Nov. 21-22 in Prather 
in, according to NSU's 
fee Hillard. 
at Colwell Hillard, coordinator of 



s athletics at Nor- 

ern, said NSU was 

over four other 
rell knowsl ities ^ bid on ^ 



, I 

never be 
ackers. A 



tball 
the first 
ky. But if 
ie records 



ek. It *«f „, 



as I 
8-7 for 1 



to conti" u i 
rget abo^ 



15-9 score. This was one of 
only two game losses the Lady 
Lions would have the duration 
of the tournament. 

The Lady Lions fought back 
hard to win the next two 
games, but the Lady Demons 
of NSU weren't going to give 
up without a fight. The second 
game of the match, went into 
overtime and the Lion's 
finally won the game 16-14 to 
tie the match at one game a 
piece. The third and final 
game of the match went all the 
way down to the wire, but 
Southeastern took it by the 
score of 15-13 

Behind Southeastern in the 
number two spot at the con- 
clusion of the tournament was 



the NSU-A team followed in 
third place by the Northeast 
squad. In fourth place was the 
B-team of NSU, who had never 
performed as unit until this 
tournament. In fifth place was 
Southern and in sixth Dillard. 

The Lions did not get away 
quite as easily as many 
thought after defeating NSU's 
A team. NSU'S B-team 
stepped in to try and revenge 
their sister unit's loss. The 
Lion's capture the first match 
15-12, but the second game 
didn't come quite as easy. 
Both teams traded points, but 
Southeastern pulled away at 
the last to take the game and 
the match. 

Named to the All- 



Tournament team were: Pam 
Moore of Northwestern, who 
was named as the tour- 
naments Most Valuable 
Player, Cheryl Dore, Cathy 
Comeaux and Melodie Crane 
all of Northwestern. 

Also named were Dee 
Jacobs, Lana Vujnovich and 
Donna Terrebonne of 
Southeastern; Cindy Head, 
Mercer, Salusberry and 
Gibhardt of Northeast ; 
Jackson of Southern and 
Prevoust of Dillard Univer- 
sity. 



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NSU to host tourney 



Northwestern, defending 
Louisiana state champions, 
will be one of several out- 
standing teams competing for 
the host state. Others include 
Nicholls State, Southeastern 
Louisiana, Northeast, Sophie 
Newcombe and LSU. 



Action will begin at 2 p.m. 
Friday. Dr. Hillard said ad- 
mission will be free for NSU 
students with an ID card. 
Other students will be ad- 
mitted for 50 cents. Adult 
price for each of the four 
sessions is $1. 



tt least 20 teams from 
Arkansas, Oklahoma 
lisiana are expected to 

slucty*« te - 
)wtiedfo f il be the first tune a 

Need I ma university has 
as host for an AIAW 
least, fteal volleyball tour- 
s 14 time* t. xexas universities 
100 poun^iireviously j,,,^ yjg 
Colwell % 



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Three Columns 



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Lambda 

Phi Beta Lambda, a 
business organization, 
planned several events for the 
near future at its regular 
meeting October 22 in the 
student lounge of the Business 
Administration building. 

The chapter organized 
routes and a time schedule to 
be worked for a Cancer Drive. 
The club also decided to sell 
raffle tickets for a $20 Sears 
gift certificate and bicen- 
tennial calendars. The tickets 
may be purchased from any 
Phi Beta Lambda member. 
They sell for one for 50 cents, 
two for 75 cents, and 3 for $1. 
Plans were made for various 
activitie in November. 

The nert meeting will be 
held November 5 at 6 p.m. in 
room 107 of the Business 
Administration building. 

Choral assists 
Rapides Symp. 

The University Choral of 
Northwestern assisted the 
Rapides Symphony Orchestra 
in last weeks performance of 
Beethoven's "Ninth Sym- 
phony." 

William Kushner of Lake 
Charles, conducted the per- 



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formance. Soloists were 
soprano Mary French Barrett, 
tenor, Ralph Dowden, con- 
tralto Phyllis Werlein Budd 
and bass Horace English. 

The University Chorale of 
Northwestern is directed by 
Dr. William Hunt, chairman 
of choral activities for the 
NSU Department of Music. 

In 1974, the University 
Chorale was chosen to present 
a master concert for the 
Louisiana section of the 
American Choral Directors' 
Association convention in New 
Orleans. The chorus has also 
performed with the Nat- 
chitoches-North western 
Symphony and the Shreveport 
Symphony Orchestra. 

Drama Tech 
Institute 

Michael S. Corriston said 
this week that theatre 
technicians in Louisiana, 
Alabama and Mississippi are 
establishing a branch of the U. 
S. Institute of Theatre 
Technology in this section of 
the nation. 

Corriston, who is an 
assistant professor at Nor- 
thwestern and technical 
director for the NSU Theatre, 
said the newly-formed branch 
will be called the Delta Section 
of USITT. 

Meeting recently during the 
Louisiana College and 
University Theatre Festival in 
Baton Rouge, the group of 
theatre technicians elected 
Corriston as acting chairman 
of the Delta Section, which has 
applied to USITT for a section 
charter and permission to 
write its by-laws. 

"This is an international 
organization which promotes 
theatre technology and keeps 
its members informed of 
technological advances in 
theatre," said Corriston. "In 
just 10 years, USITT has 
become a strong and viable 
force in the theatre". 

The NSU technical director 
said students and faculty 
members at Northwestern are 
in the final stages of forming a 
USITT student chapter on the 
university campus. The 
Northwestern chapter will be 
the first student chapter 
established in Louisiana. 

Corriston said the Delta 
Section, once it receives its 
charter, will be able to present 
a variety of technical 
workshops throughout the 
state and in the southern parts 



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of Alabama and Mississip- 
pi. The section's membership 
will also be made 
knowledgeable about various 
theatrical occurrences within 
the region. 

The acting chairman of the 
Delta Section said plans are 
also under way to have the 
USITT national convention in 
New Orleans in March. NSU 
chapter members will be 
participating in the con- 
vention. 

Jesus People 
Fellowship 

If you are a Christian 
looking for other Christians to 
fellowship with, maybe the 
Jesus People Fellowship is for 
you. 

The Jesus People 
Fellowship is a group of young 
people involved in an 
organization thats purpose is 
to promote and compliment 
the fellowship and growth of 
all true believers, regardless 
of denomination. Projects and 
meetings are designed to 
enrich the lives of those at- 
tending. The desire of the or- 
ganization is to make better 
men and women of God so that 
they may be prepared to be an 
asset to their home church or 
wherever the Lord sends 
them. 

The Jesus People 
Fellowship is a campus 
organization under the 
covering of Life Tabernacle 
and is supporting missionaries 
around the world. 

Everyone is invited to come 
and enjoy the fellowship every 
Thursday evening at 7:30 p. 
m. at 435 Second Street. 

Music convention 

Dr. Paul Torgrimson, 
professor and chairman of the 
piano division in the Depart- 
ment of Music at NSU, par- 
ticipated in the annual con- 
vention of the Louisiana Music 
Teachers Association October 
29-31 held in Lake Charles. 

The convention was held on 
the campus of McNeese State 
University with music 
teachers from colleges and 
universities and elementary, . 
junior and senior high schools 
throughout the state par- 
ticipating. 

Torgrimson served as a 
judge for the high school piano 
auditions and for the state 
music rally finals. He was the 
chairman of the committee 
which selected sight reading 
music for the rallies. 

The NSU professor, who is 
chairman of the National 
Certification Board for the 
Music Teachers National 
Association, served as a 



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by Stewart O. Smith 
'Your image is on the line' 
every time you place or 
receive a telephone call, and 
the way you handle yourself 
impresses the caller either 
favorably or unfavorably. 

Have you ever considered 
that every time you use the 
telephone, the other party is 
drawing a mental picture of 
you? Most people will agree 
that an effective telephone 
personality helps make 
friends and creates good will. 
But how many have really 
analyzed their own voice and 
telephone habits? 

Although nearly everone 
knows how to use the 
telephone, many people still 
have bad telephone habits that 
could cause them to lose 
friends and create an un- 
desirable image of them- 
selves. You will be surprised 
to learn that most people have 
telephone personalities en- 
tirely different from their real 
selves. * 

Through the courtesy of 
South Central Bell Telephone 
Company, a one-hour 
program is being offered in 
good telephone usage. All 
hourly paid student workers 
are authorized to attend this 
one-hour program as one hour 



of their regular work 
schedule, according to Mrs. 
Ann L. McNeely, Director of 
Financial Aid. 

SouLi Central Bell 
Telephone Company has given 
special training to a group of 
Northwestern State 
University students serving as 
interns in the program. They 
will use the same technical 
equipment to train you as the 
company uses to train its 



employees and many business 
people. The ideas and skills 
you will learn will help you 
personally and professionally. 

The demonstrations on 
proper telephone courtesy are 
being presented by John 
Langford, Debbie Lee, 
Stewart O. Smith, and Jay 
Young, in room 309-F, Watson 
library at the hours listed 
below: 

MWF 9:00-10:00 



TTH 



1:00-2- 
2:00^J 

1:00*1 
2:00-3-1 



If interested, contact i ^ 
Financial Aid Office, a r ■ 
notify them of the one-ho| 
period which you and y Q 
supervisor have chosen f 
your attendance. 




WHOSE IMAGE? - (1. to r.) Stewart 
Smith and Jay Young demonstrates 



the proper etiquette and usage of 
much-used telephone. 



>NE O 
tntertai 
ight at 
trothei 
ilbum i 
and NS 
jloor. 



REG. 75' 
NOW 




SERVED AT BREAKFAST ONLY 
7AM - 10AM 
OFFER GOOD WITH AD 
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Special Ed renders services 



"The two main services rendered from the Special 
Education Department are diagnostic and instructional 
functions for teachers training," according to Dr. Curt 
Kinard, head of the NSU Special Education Department. 

Evaluations of exceptional children are conducted by 
diagnostic teams. These teams consist of a social worker who 
talks with the child's parents; a physiologist who evaluates 
the intellectual potentail of a child; an educational consultant 
who evaluates the educational achievement; and a speech 
and hearing specialist who checks the child's speech and 
hearing. 

After the evaluation of a child is made, the diagnostic team 
decides the case and makes a recommendation to the child's 
shool what should be done to help the exceptional child. 

Kinard defined an exceptional child— "any child who 
deviates from the norm socially, emotionally, physically, or 
intellectually to such an extent that the child requires a 
special program of education for the child to develop his 
maximum potential." He added that special "education is 
the education for the exceptional child." 

The children encountered in special education are men- 
tally retarded, emotionally disturbed, socially maladjusted, 
physically handicapped, have learning disabilities, have 
visual or hearing impairments or may be gifted or talented 
children. 

The teachers' training program offers master's degrees 
for graduates in the areas of mental retardation, emotional 
disturbances, physical handicaps, speech pathology, lear- 
ning disabilities, gifted or talented children. Kinard said, 
"By law in Louisiana, a teacher cannot be certified to teach 
exceptional children until he or she first becomes certified to 
teach normal children. Because of this law, there are no 
special education majors at the undergraduate level." The 
undergraduate may minor in special education and speech 
pathology. 

The NSU Special Education Center serves a nine-parish 
region in northwest and central Louisiana, including DeSoto, 
LaSalle, Grant, Red River, Avoyelles, Rapides, Winnfield, 
Sabine, and Alexandria. 

The center is financed by an interagency transfer of funds 
from the State Board of Elementary and Secondary 
Education and the State Department of Education. 

Some of the staff members _at_the NSU center are Dr. 



st[V 



Edward Matis, director of speech and hearing; Miss Clarii 
Dans, associate professor of special education and clerii 
supervisor; Mickie Lewis, coordinator of the diagnost: 
services, Mrs. Joy Dietzel, chief secretary and supervisor i 
activities; and Miss Ethelyn Cloutier, education consult* Northwi 
and team coordinator. Other members of the staff are [Warded i 
Harriet Frederick physiologist; Dr. Kerry WyanL 17 . yc 
physiologist; Mrs. Sonya Wisdom, education consultai t llaT TI1 , n>t 
Mrs. Cynthia Brown and Mrs. Ginger Horton, speech ang Sponsil 
hearing consultant. raining 
There are two branches of the NSU Special Educat \ abian h 
Center— one in Alexandria, which has two diagnostic teami 

and the other in Winnfield, which has one diagnostic tean 

. town Hig 

A few staff members in Alexandria are Dr. John Eu^nl^ ient 
education consultant and team coordinator; Mrs. YvoI \ rtnwes 
Tumminello , and Robert Bush , physiologists ; Sam Morrisoi 
speech and hearing consultant; Rebecca Gwinn, educatio*™^ 
consultant; and Anthony Gauthier, social worker. leN&UF 

re intere* 

David Christman, coordinator of diagnostic services; Tor. t 
Phillips, education consultant; and James Timle^ ersilv 
physiologist; are a few of the staff members at the Winnfipl Ur - Jac 



center. 



rations 
nsibi 
and 
abian u 
nth and 
Northwe 
Kilpat 
olarshi 
ettis 
wledge 
bian h 
eived 
rticipal 
■rams 
countr 

VARIOUS TEACHING TECHNIQUES— R 
Ethelyn Cloutier, special education consultant J rac 
team coordinator, shows the various techmqi M gnitior 
of teaching in the special education field 
Nelwyn Ernest. 




consultant in 
certification 
convention. 



piano teacher 
at the state 



Coxclaims 'props hard to find 

Don' 

r 

f col 



the Na 



,u 



ATTENTION! 

All education majors planning 
to schedule methods courses 
in education for the Spring 1976 
semester must be admitted to 
candidacy in the College of 
Education. If you have not 
been admitted officially 
check with the Dean of 
Education immediately. 



by Randy Carter 

"To acquire snakes, a cat, a 
printing press, and mid- 
Victorian furniture is one of 
the problems for the difficult 
production of "You Can't Take 
It With You," stated Bob Cox, 
Assistant Technical Director 
at the NSU Little Theatre. 

Cox, in partial fulfillment of 
the requirements for the 
degree of Master of Arts, is 
the designer and construction 
supervisor for the play that is 
scheduled to open on 
November 12. 

As a graduate of Nor- 
thwestern in Speech 
Education, Cox taught four 



years in the DeSoto Parish 
School System before at- 
tending Louisiana Tech. At 
Tech, Cox was involved in the 
production of West Side Story, 
and served as technical 
director for an Ibsen play, 
"Ghosts". 

"Out of all the colleges in 
the state, I chose NSU because 
I think it has the best theatre, " 
said Cox',' That's why I'm here 
now." 

Cox enjoys his work in 
theatre very much because, 
"the realm of the theatre 
offers many outlets for self 
expression." 

"Some where in the Western 



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MOTHER EARTH 

EXOTIC INDOOR PLANTS 





NATCHITOCHES' FINEST 
SELECTION 



FOR: HOME, DORM 
OR OFFICE 

OPENING NOV. 6 

107 CHURCH ST. 




1 



part of the U.S.," is where Cox 
hopes to work in educational 
theatre on the college level. 

"The set (for 'You Can't 
Take It With You' ) is of simple 
design in that it takes only the 
placing together of walls, and 
when it is decorated it will 
look like the living room of a 
Victorian house," said Cox. 

"You should know the type 
of people," continued Cox, 
"by the way the set is 
decorated. This house has 
been designed to hold all of the 
odd items that Grandpa 
Vanderhof and his family 
have collected over the 
years." 

"The only really different 
problem for the set is that it 
must have everything and 
anything on it," discussed 
Cox, "from a snake, to a 
xylophone." 



Don't miss it. 



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FOXFIRE, 721-min^sociatic 
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inside look at one of «abley 
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projects in existence hyp a*. 
which became an entirt -j 
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A quarterly magart^^. 
founded in 1966 fW* 
published by students ^ 

(small Appalachian hgJceDe 
school, it won such «U offo 
claim in book form Rubers 
Book of the Month ^chard 

♦ selection that two editi<jtudent £ 
sold over a million copife rec ip 
Available 
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courtesy of South Cen Tbce 191 
Bell Telephone Cornp 3 ^, 
it may be reserved 
faculty members, 
etc. by calling 



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Please call 357-8496 or Visit 814 Watson Drive 

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Saturday: 10 a.m - 4 pm. 
Sundays: 2 p.m. - 4 p.m. 



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1 



* 



CURRENT SAUCE 



contact tj VoL L* 111 - No - 9 



Office, 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCH fTOCHES. LOUISIANA 



November 11. 1975 



ar 



the one-ho, 
ou and y 
; chosen f 




'Earths' pla? concert 



)NE OF THE BEST— Rare Earth, definitely a big name in the 
•ntertainment circle, will be performing in concert tomorrow 
light at Prather Coliseum. Author of such songs as "Hey, Big 
■brother" and "Get Ready," Rare Earth has just released a new 
isage of tjalbum called "Back to Earth." Admission is $4 for non-students 
and NSU students will be admitted by showing their ID'S at the 
door. 



;g Bennett first recipient 
)f equine scholarship 



Miss Clarii 
and clericl 
e diagnostl 
supervisor i 

)n consultaj Northwestern State University has 
staff are IWarded a four-year equine scholarship 
rry Wyanj,, i 7 .y e ar-old Lee Bennett of 

\Zch a} UainUChy ' N - J - wh0 ^ 
' v responsible for maintenance and 

al Educatla rai " ing v in the , diversity's new 
nostictea> blan . ho ™ eunit - 
gnostic tean A semor honor a * Hackett- 

*n EubankL >Wn ffigh Scho ° 1, Bennett is the first 
Mrs Yvona iplent of ^ ^ olars »hip, which 
am Morrisoi orthwestern established this fall 
nn, educati<f rtly though contributions made to 
^e'r le NSU Foundation by individuals who 
ervices' Tof? "tested in the development of the 
les Tinsle~ versity ' s equine science program, 
the Winnfiei 01 *- Jac k Pace, director of livestock 
jerations at NSU, said Bennett's 
Sponsibilities will also include N* 
j^lng and riding the hnraas in the 
I -abian unit at shows throughout the 

nth and Southwest. 
^Northwestern president Dr. Arnold 
. Kilpatrick, who announced the 
polarahip's first recipient, said, "Lee 
ett is an excellent student, and his 
wledge of horses— especially of the 
Man horse— is extensive. He has 
eived national recognition by 
rticipating in Arabian horse 
ograms in his home state and across 
country." 

}UES-If 

resultant it^ month Bennett won national 
techniqUcognition as the top individual scorer 
on field ^ e National Youth Judging Com- 



by Olu Akinrinade 

It would not be a "thrilia in Manilla," 
but rather a "thrilla" at NSU, when 
Rare Earth appears in concert at the 
Prather Coliseum tomorrow night. 

Advocates of big name entertainment 
are specially favored since the Rare 
Earth is a well known "monster group" 
in the music scene. 

What makes the band so thick? Well, 
for one thing, records show that the 
group has recorded many chart- 
bursting singles and albums, and for 
another, they have performed before 
sell-out crowds in different parts of the 
country. 

The group recorded a 21 minute 
version of the Temptation's smash hit, 
"Get Ready" which worked its way to 
the top of the charts and even achieved 
a gold status. The band is probably 
more noted for hit songs like "Hey, Big 
Brother," "I Just Want to Celebrate," 
and "I'm Losing You," to name a few. 

Rare Earth's history dates back to 
1968 when the group was still a young 
club band from Detroit area. It grew 
under the influence of the predominant 
soul sound. The band began to make 
musical history when it broke away 
from the traditional "AM" music 
format. 

As a review had it, "Rare Earth took 



thcountry like an epidemic. Their 
st;, live as well as on records became 
synymous with good times and fun. 
Cuds enjoyed their 'boogie' a mix- 
tu of contemporary sound with the 
grving-growling-get-up-with-it beat." 

ley have performed before sell-out 
crrds in major festivals such as the 
Ciornia Jam, and the Atlanta Pop 
Ftival. 

Dwever, rapid success and its 
sisequent demand took its toll on 
mnbers of the group. Some quit while 
sue stayed and for almost two years 
th remaining members with the help 
ofGil Bridges, the originator and 
leier of the band, tried to sign up new 
limbers. The group has weathered 
tb hard time and has come out 
stnding on "solid ground". Their 
last record "Back to Earth" will 
prve this fact, according to the review. 

"he concert is expected to begin at 8 
pn. and students will be admitted free 
oitheir BD's. Others will have to pay a 
$<fee at the door. 

Che concert will open with an act by 
tfc Earth, a local five-member group 
bsed in Baton Rouge. So, if you want to 
r6ax and get away from the books, try 
tobe at the Prather Coliseum because 
' tonorrow night promises a rare earth 
"trflla" at NSU. 




nd 



petition in Albuquerque, N. M. The 
event was sponsored by The Arabian 
Horse Society, which is a joint en- 
terprise of The Arabian Horse Registry 
of America, Inc., and The International 
Arabian Horse Association. 

The son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred G. 
Bennett, who raise half-Arabian and 
Morgan horses, Lee has been a member 
of the New Jersey Arabian Horse 
Association for four years and has been 
a member of the Warren County 4-H 
Club Silver Spurs Horse Chapter since 
he was nine years old. 

Bennett learned to ride competitively 
on an Arabian gelding named Aladin, 
and he raised a half-Arabian mare 

.... i r>«, 1 •»■«»" 

project. Now five-years-old, Pequest 
nana won the New Jersey Junior Model 
Class English Division title as a two- 
year-old. The year the mare was third 
in the senior English Model Class, 
competing against 34 other horses. 

Competition events in which Bennett 
participates are English, saddle seat 
equitation, English pleasure and 
pleasure driving. 

Lee, who this year was awarded a 4-H 
Club Morgan broodmare to use in his 
breeding program, has been a member 
of the Warren County judging team 
since he was nine-years-old. He has 
been captain of the team for the last two 
years. 



-UFA honors Sibley 



An honorary membership in the 
" < ^^ Louisiana University Police 
a - 21 ^iniissociation was presented this week to 
is a spcfrlvan Ray Sibley, purchasing agent at 
unrehears*rthwestern State University, 
at one of t) Sibley was awarded the honorary 
igh schffembCTship during the opening session 
existence {LUPA's fall meeting which was held 
ne an entir^ tng Teacner Education Center 
; in educatufj^^ ^ ^ N§u campus . 

lv m . a . gaZ a | Recognized for his support of the 
™ a ts ii^A ana" the Northwestern University 
7 tU hian hfWe Department, Sibley is the second 
Jon such isu official to receive an honorary 
ok form a*embership from the organization. Dr 
; Month Ctochard Galloway, vice-president of 
it two edit indent affairs at Northwestern, was 
million copijhe recipient in 1973. 

through < Northwestern's purchasing agent 
South Cen'tag 1966. Siblev's law enforcement 
one CornP 3 ^ _ _ 

reserved 
mbers, cl* 
lling Franlfc 
7-5339. 



MS 

V 9 , 

etc. pr lCI 

ICS" 

. women 



background includes working as a radio 
operator for the Natchitoches Police 
Department while a student in high 
school and college. He was also a 
military police sergeant in the U. S. 
Army for two years. 

He was a member of the Louisiana 
State Highway Board from 1960 until 
1964, and as a member of the highway 
board worked closely with the 
Louisiana State Police and the 
Louisiana Department of Public Safety. 

University police officers from 
colleges and universities across the 
state attended the fall meeting, 
presided over by LUPA president 
Raymond L. Beck, director of 
university police at the University of 
New Orleans. Directing the program 
was Northwestern Police Chief Lee. 




ion 



Drive 



4 £ 






wM 

LIGHTS UP! Members of the city ility department are shown 
putting up some of the many Christas lights that are a part of 
the Natchitoches Christmas FestivaThe lights are a part of the 
program that shows thousands o visitors to the area. The 
Festival is scheduled for Dec. 6. 

Voting policy*hanges 



by Joani Rosenthal 

A new policy concerning campus 
elections will be put into use for the Mr. 
and Miss NSU and Winter Ball Court 
elections to be held Wed., Nov. 19 on the 
Northwestern campus. 

In trying new ways to combat the 
present student apathy in various 
campus activities, polls will be set up in 
Iberville Cafeteria as well as the usual 
booth on the 2nd floor of the Student 
Union Building. 

Voting machines will hopefully be in 
use, but it is doubtful because of the 
state election runoffs Dec. 13. Voting 
machines are stored for a set period of 
time before a state or national election. 
If they are not available, regulation 
ballots will be used. 

The polls will be open from 8 a. m. - 7 
p. m. in both areas. Meal ticket holders 
will be able to vote only in Iberville, 
with present meal ticket and I. D. Non- 
meal ticket holders will vote on the 2nd 



flof the S. U. with their I. D. This is 
thaly way to insure that students 
wrote once. 

ots have been sent to every dorm 
flond organization here on campus 
ant NSU's clinical campuses in 
Shsport. Only one male and female 
me nominated by each respective 
Qor organization. 

fee note that the deadline is 4 p. 
nuursday, Nov. 13. Nominations 
ar«e in the Vice President of 
Stts Affairs office, room 309 in the 
Stt Union. This deadline will not be 
exid for any reason. 

1 elections will be run in 
Shjort on Tuesday, Nov. 18. 

Hs will be held Wed., Dec. 3 if 
neay. The results will be kept 
secntil Sat., Dec. 6. 

Ws will be announced during 
inttsion of the Christmas concert 
thait around 9 p. m. So everyone, 
plettend. 




CLIMBING— Louisiana's own EARTH from Baton Rouge will be 
performing as first act for the Rare Earth concert tomorrow 
night. Members of EARTH, Billy Pendleton, James Dawson, Billy 
Shumski, Mike McKenzie and Deware Walker, have played at 
NSU and in Natchitoches on many occasions and have just pressed 
their first album hopefully on their climb to the top of the music 
business. 

Play opens tomorrow 



by Randy Carter 

"One of the best American Comedies 
('You Can't Take It With You')," ex- 
plained Dr. E. Robert Black, director of 
the play, "is ready for tomorrow nights 
opening performance at 7:30 p. m. at 
the NSU Little Theatre. 

Dr. Black, Department Head of 
Speech and Journalism at NSU, also 
stated that the cast is working very 
hard to create genuine personalities on 
stage which are different from the 
actors' own personalities. 

The actors are rehearsing "to solve 

the difficult problems of comic 

technique and timing. When this is 

learned then the actor can make his 

actions look real. It must appear as if 

the action is really happening to real 

people," said Dr. Black. 

The cast, in the beginning rehearsals, 
pracucea m vucwrwans mosi or ine 

time because the stage was used for 

other NSU activities. This, however, 

did not interfere with the rehearsal 

schedule and presently everything is 

running smoothly. 

"There will be many crazy things 
happening on stage and the audience 
will be pleasantly surprised," stated 
Dr. Black. 

Dr. Black added, "We are offering 



this play to all the students at NSU who 
haven't seen the styles of the 1930's." 
Also the play is for the faculty, "just for 
the nostalgia of it all." 

Come and see it because, 'art is for 
man's sake.' 

"You Can't Take It With You," runs 
through Saturday, Nov. 15. Tickets for 
reserved seats are on sale at the NSU 
Little Theatre box office from 1 till 5 on 
weekdays. Come by or call for your 
reservations at 357-6196. Remember all 
NSU students with I. D.'s can get in 
free. General admission is $1.50; non- 
NSU students are 75 cents; faculty and 
members of their family are 50 cents. 

The technical director for the 
Kaufman and Hart classic is Michael S. 
Corriston, assistant professor of 
speech. The set designer is graduate 
student Bob Cox. Alecia Alexander is 
uk assistant aircrtor for the produc- 
tion. 

Appearing in the play will be Kay 
Baumgartner, Hollie Hardeman, 
Dennis Bourgeois, Annie Lee, Randy 
Piggot, Kelvin Kerr, Samuel Scott, 
Micheal Thomas, Mark Lumadue, Jim 
Morgan, Randy Carter, Jackie Hebert, 
Thomas Urena, Fran Walker, Bob 
Gilmore, Ric Mayer, Marie Parham, 
Tom Jones, and Gene Crane. 



Beauties attend LOB 



The current Miss U. S. Teen and nine 
other beauty queens have accepted 
invitations to appear Nov. 18 at Nor- 
thwestern State University's Lady of 
the Bracelet beauty pageant. 

The formal pageant, which is 
scheduled for the Fine Arts Auditorium 
on the NSU campus at 8 p.m., is an 
official preliminary to the Miss 
Louisiana and Miss America contests. 

Chosen in August as the 1975-76 Miss 
U. S. Teen, Javan Kay Gahagan is a 15- 
year-old sophomore student at Sam 
Houston High School in Lake Charles. 
Competing against 53 girls between the 
ages of 13 and 19 from 22 states, Miss 
Gahagan became Louisiana's first 
winner of the national Miss U.S. Teen 
pageant. 

The new Miss U. S. Teen, who sings 
and plays the saxophone, is the second 
youngest winner of the national contest, 
which was held last summer in Lake 
Charles. 

Also appearing at Northwestern's 
pageant will be three college and 
university queens who finished in the 
top 10 at the Miss Louisiana beauty 
pageant in Monroe. They are Joan 
Marie Burt, Miss Louisiana Tech; 
Karen Miller, Miss Northeast 
Louisiana, and Donna Holt, Miss 
Louisiana College. 

Miss Holt was the third runner-up and 
talent winner at the Miss Louisiana 
pageant. For the Northwestern 
pageant, Miss Louisiana College will 
sing "My Tribute to God," the song 
which won her the talent award. Miss 
Louisiana Tech was the fourth runner- 
up in the state contest. 

Other visiting queens who will be 
appearing at the Northwestern beauty 
contest, in which 19 coeds will be 
competing for NSU's top beauty honor, 
include Candy Ponder, Miss Sabine 
Parish; Andrea Gore, Miss Panola 
County (Texas); Lisa Cloutier, Miss 
Merry Christmas for the 49th annual 
Natchitoches Christmas Festival; 
Melinda Morgan, Miss Minden; Ann 



Tieji, Miss Ouachita Parish, and Carol 
Smitherman, Queen Holiday in Dixie. 

Judging the Lady of the Bracelet 
pageant will be Nick Lassiter and Mrs. 
Dorothy Hoogland of Monroe, John 
Davis Stewart and William Russell 
Hicks of Shreveport, and Mrs. Bernice 
Blair of Carthage, Tex. 

Ten of the Northwestern pageant's 19 
contestants will be chosen during af- 
ternoon competition on the day of the 
pageant to compete as finalists in the 
formal contest, but their identities will 
not be revealed until the pageant 
begins. 

The Northwestern Lady of the 
Bracelet beauty contest is sponsored by 
the NSU Student Union Governing 
Board and directed by Vickie Procell, 
junior elementary education major 
from Noble. 



Currently 

NSU basketball team will 
hold intersquad scrim- 
mage at 7:00 p. m. in 
Prather Coliseum. Ad- 
mission free. 

Movie— "Funny Girl" 
Thursday and Friday, 
Nov. 13 and 14 in the arts 
and Science Auditorium. 

Industrial Education Club 
meeting Thursday at 7 
p.m. on the third floor of 
Russell Library . 

Deadline to register to 
vote in Natchitoches 
Parish is tomorrow at 
4:30. 

Union Board needs a 
Representati ve-at- 
Large— Apply in Mr. 
Wilson's office in the 
Student Union. 

The Mauve Circle will hold 
its regular meeting at 8 
p.m. tonight at Mr. Neill 
Cameron's home, located 
at 208 Williams Ave. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE, November 11, 1975 



ir 



The Way I See It 



f 

I 

1 1 
♦ 

Since I have been informed 
that no one reads my 
editorials anyway, I have 
decided not to write about the 
usual subjects: SBA, the 
SUGB, or Current Sauce. I'm 
going to write about what I 
want to write about— walking 
and bicycling and making 
Christmas presents for people 
without spending a fortune, 
and plants. If you choose, you 
don't have to read this one 
either. 

Sometimes it seems like 
these are the only kinds of 
things that have any lasting 
importance. Most oeople 
worry about money and 
grades and cars and clothes, 
things that are here for today 
only— nut aesthetic or caring 
things, just matter, material. 

Those things, cars, clothes, 
and money, very few can live 
without, ("How can you live 
without working and having 
money to spend?"), but who 
can really live without the 
other things, things that 
nourish the soul and spirit? 

Okay, back to the topics at 
hand. . 

Natchitoches is a small 
enough town that walking 
everywhere is feasible. To go 
most places— on foot— doesn't 
take more than about half and 
hour. 

This time of year, the 
weather is just right for 
walking at anytime of the 
day. Just think of the cutback 
we would have to the traffic 
problem if people would leave 
ten or fifteen minutes early 
and walk. 

If you are interested at all in 
historic Natchitoches, there's a 
walking tour brochure. It's a 
great thing for someone to do 
while his clothes are washing 
on Saturday. 

In our speeded up society, a 



By Shelley Hilton 




BSU lumbers join 
Treedori 6 76' mission 



lot of people have trouble 
slowing down to a walking 
speed; their metabolism is set 
at a quicker rate. But this 
doesn't mean they have to 
drive a car. It's remarkable 
how many bicycles there are 
parked on campus that are 
hardly used. The bicycle racks 
and lamp posts at Sabine are 
full with every kind of bicycles 
you could imagine, most of 
which were brought to NSU by 
Mom and Dad at the beginning 
of the semester and haven't 
been moved since. If you've 
got to get places faster than on 
foot, try a bicycle. Average 
time to ride from campus to 
the other side of town is a 
maximum of fifteen minutes. 

I'll go to plants next and 
come back to Christmas 
presents. 

It doesn't take a green 
thumb to grow plants, and if 
you want to make a room 
more pleasant, this is a good 
way. You don't need fancy 
planters or expensive potting 
soil or even to go buy the 
plants. Almost everyone 
knows at least one person who 
already has some plants in the 
room or home. Using a cutting 
from another plant is an easy 
and inexpensive way to start a 
beautiful plant. It only takes 
two leaves, placed in a glass of 
water until the cutting grows 
roots, and then a small con- 
tainer of soil, in which to plant 
the cutting, and you're on your 
way to beautiful pot of ivy or 
some other house plant. 

The same can be done with 
African Violets which won't 
even require sunlight 
(flourescent lamps do great). 
They'll need a little more 
plant food to keep them 
healthy. 

There are very few college 
students who can afford to go 



out and buy nice (expensive) 
Christmas gifts for all their 
family and friends. Some 
students thought ahead, or 
maybe just "lucked out," and 
are in classes where they 
actually make articles... which 
can be used for gifts. Art 
majors have it made with 
pottery classes and learning 
macrame and other arty 
things (in fact some art 
students will be selling some 
of their works the first week of 
December for very reasonable 
prices) . But some of the things 
they learn to make in class, 
you can get from a book. 

Hardly any students even 
think to look in the library for 
"make and do" ideas. The 
public library, besides the 
university library, carries 
books on everything form 
woodcrafts to embroidery. 

And if you are really am- 
bitious and have access to a 
stove, cook up a present. 
Breads and sweets are 
inexpensive to give as 
presents and always ap- 
preciated, even if the receiver 
says he's on a diet. 

This "editorial" may be a 
bit disjointed, but the mind 
dosen't always run along 
conventional lines. The whole 
point is that doing things for 
other people (even just small 
gifts at Christmas), and doing 
things for yourself (whether it 
be growing plants or just 
getting away from pressures 
by taking a daily walk) are 
very important for a well- 
rounded, "happy with your- 
self' type person. Things that 
boost the spirit can't be lived 
without for very long, so 
maybe you might remember 
to do the French's mustard bit 
("spread a little sunshine") 
when you are around your 
friends. It will help you both. 



Fifty Northwestertaptist 
students are worki hard 
these days to ittend 
"Freedom 76" in Sanitonio, 
Tex., Dec. 28-31, 5. On 
Saturday, Nov. 15 im 11 
until 6 at the BSU Cter, a 
sea-food gumbo dinnevill be 
served, picked \ or 
delivered by Baptist slents. 

These students waito be 
part of 10,000 college tdents 
and young adults meng in 
San Antonio seekingo in- 
terpret freedom in tens of 
Christian Disciplesb and 
mission of the ChurchThere 
will be Bible study by \ Bill 
Pinson and Dr. Bill Hiiricks; 
a carousel hour led by f. and 
Mrs. Grady Nutt; guest 
singers such as jdrea 



Applications Now Being Accepted 



Now is the time to g*t in 
touch with us if you are inter- 
ested in working for Current 
Sauce in the spring. There are 
openings for business 
manager, photographers, 



circulation staff. Anyone any, pertaining to the position 

interested should apply by for which you are applying. No 

mail to the Editor, Current experience is necessary for 

Sauce. Please include phone some positions, 
number where you can be 



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Crouch and the Disciple:.-, and 
Ken Nedema, a blind pianist- 
composer. 

After "Freedom 76," the 
Northwestern students will 
spend five days painting, 
using puppets, singing, 
preaching, door to door wit- 
nessing in northern Mexico 
and southern Texas and then 
return about Jan. 5. 

The group will be under the 
direction of Carl Smith, city- 
wide director of Shreveport; 
Mark Edwards, music 
director of First Baptist 
Church; Miss Myra Gulledge, 
BSU Director at Nor- 
thwestern; and Miss Julie 
Peacock, Louisiana Depart- 
ment of Student Work 
Associate, Alexandria. 



Current Sauce 



\ 



Shelley Hilton 

Editor 

Steve Colwell 

Managing Editor 

Joani Rosenthal 

News Editor 



Philip Timothy 

Sports Editor 

Kathie Coffey 

Assistant News Editor 

Colette Oldmixon 

Assistant News Editor 



Doug Bell 

Business Manager 

Rodney Wise 
Advertising Manager 

Gary Wise 
Circulation Manager 



John Wright 

Photographer 

Michael Alexander 
Photographer 

Franklin I. Presson 

Adviser 



Current Saute is the official publication ot Ihe student body „l ZETA 
Northwestern State University in Natchitoches. Louisiana T he fa Archo 
newspaper, s entered as s»con<l class matter at the Natchitoches P os , 
Office under an act of March J. U7». I **>■ 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during the fall and spring j] their B 
semesters with the exception of holidays and testing periods, and bi. , . . 
weekly during the summer semester. It is printed at the Natchitoches I weir Ull 
Times, 72* Third Street. Natchitoches La. ,a 0n by b 

Subscriptions are SJ.SO per year, payable in advance. *~ ' 

Editorial offices are located in Boom J15, Arts and Sciences ). A greal 
Building and telephones are J57-54S*. editorial and 3S7-M74^ business. * fa A 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely those of the f* J » 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of the j Archonii 
admwfstrat.on. faculty, staff, or student body of Northwestern. ^ . 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are solicited from P*™ i ual - 
students faculty and staff and from student organizations Letters )n Sunda' 
must be signed and no more than S«0 words to be considered f or ^ d 
publication. Names will be withheld upon request. P uw*uue 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters ( or Shiloh I 
sake of journalistic style and available space. 



'» r jsniioi 



REFLECTION 

HI I i l l f I IOW 



Iberville offers 
variety of meals 



.*<¥** 



A column of persaal comments by NSU Campus Ministers (This weeks 
column, is by Jh Collie, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church.) 



is 

Terror. It's become le by- 
word of our lives. I eturn 
from an out-of-town to and 
the first thing I'm toldr'Two 
NSU women students were 
beaten in an atteipted 
assault and several ithers 
were terrorized." Durig this 
last week a woman were I 
work has be reciving 
threatening telephone alls- 
threats toward herself aid her 
children— and she lives a life 
of terror. 

A friend of mine has been 
sleeping at the apart nent of 
two girls he knows; lomeone 
has been rattling tie doors 
and looking in the winiows for 
the last several night. 

Locally, just in tie past 
several weeks, an elderly 
service station attenduit was 
beaten by two young men. I 
was in the emergency room 
when he was brought in. He 
lay very still on the stetcher, 
to move would have invited 
aWaapBauiy MJ9f£ 
stained his shirt. 

A retired couple living 
outside of town was beaten 
and robbed late one night. 
Someone had found out they 
kept a large quantity d cash 
in the house. 

Bombs are set off in lublic 
streets in London. Bancs in 
three different urban ares in 
the United States are bonbed 




in an apparently co-ordinated 
event. A high school student 
slips over the edge and kills 
several with sniper fire. Then 
he hangs himself in a jail cell. 

We respond in revulsion and 
questioning. Why? What kind 
of sense can be made? How 
does this kind of evil and chaos 
spill over into this world 
striking at harmless and in- 
nocent people? How are we to 
understand the tragedy, the 

live in our midst? 

Evil and tragedy, terror and 
malice do seriously call into 
question our understanding of 
the world. Those of us raised 
in Christian traditions find 
ourselves in an especially 
diff icult dilemma: we wish to 
affirm the goodness of God 
and of his creation and at the 
same time fully understand 



the life we live which has so 
many unexplained tragic 
events. 

To say that God wills some 
destructive event to punish us, 
or to test us, is to dangerously 
misrepresent God. In our 
seeking to console ourselves 
very often we paint God the 
villian. After the untimely 
death of his five-year old 
daughter a friend told me that 
God was punishing him for 
some sin. Wrong. God does not 
kill children ! Or old people. Or 
men and women. God does not 
send terror into our dor- 
mitories or our lives. 

We struggle to understand 
the presence of evil in a good 
world. It does cut off for many 
people the possibility of a good 
life. It does call into question 
the power and goodness of 
God. 

We know in some respects 
how it happens. Through the 
working of natural forces in 

c^f^rt ^^ ^? 
through the injustice of social 
structures. 

But we do affirm that evil is 
God's enemy as well as ours. 
In Christ he shared our agony 
over it.He works continually to 
overcome it. The last word 
will be God's "Good". This 
gives us courage to endure 
evil, to learn from it, and 
combat it. 



* k If a person wants to eat a 
light meal, it is here for him: 
if he wants to eat a heavy 
meal, it is also here," ac- 
cording to E.J. Williams of 
Pickett Foods, now operating 
Iberville. 

Williams, the manager of 
Iberville, stated that he, along 
with Pickett Foods, is "trying 
to do a good job for the 
students!' He also stated that 



pas 

Jones. 

PI 

he KI Ch 
i a form 
, Nov. 2. : 
a rummai 

they try to give the studqarday, No 



p. m. in t 
A bake s 




"a variety of foods'. 

There are many plans in 
making and Williams said t 1 . 
"once in a while we try toLigratul 
things a little differenfoet Sylve 
Pickett Foods makes Jeanne 
"effort to have a special nj|g selecte 
during the week at least onqerican 
month." For instance, ^ersities. 
week, steak was served fi Mu w 
Thursday night. pural foo 

Ecipating 
yball. 
fednesday 
ashed" th 
I Heart Si 
The pi 
esa Hal 
ited a : 
Russ 
ated bj 
Winter B 
ngratula 
Easley 
being ni 
%aPhiC 
chapter 



SPREADING GOOD WILL— Members of t 
Soc iology Club brought a little cheer to residei 
of Natchitoches Manor Nursing Home when t 
club planned a recent party complete wi 
decorations and entertainment by some cl 
memoers. This is only one of the various servi 
projects being undertaken by uie club. 



The Senate of Northwestern 
State University met on 
November 3, 1975. The 
meeting was called to order by 
Martin Fontenot, Chairman. 
Absent were Lester Punch and 



Li- 



NSU rated superior at festival 



by Randy Carter 

Going to Baton Rougewer 
the Tech Weekend? lat's 
crazy, everyone knows the 
place to be is Shrevtort' 
However, in order to tend 
the 4th annual Louiana 
College and Univeity 
Theatre Festival at LSI the 
NSU Theatre Departent 
missed Tech Weekend. . 

NSU's entry in the feval, 
"Sticks and Bones," wasted 
superior and is being:on- 
sidered for entry in comtition 
in regionals to be held Fort 
Worth. Also being consred 



for entry are LSU's "The Last 
Meeting of the Knights of the 
White Magnolia," and 
Grambling's "Phonograph." 

This festival is one of the 
five similar state festivals to 
be held throughout the south- 
western region. In December 
the best plays from these 
festivals will perform in 
regionals in Fort Worth. 

Other plays entered in the 
Baton Rouge competition 
were "The Skin of Our Teeth," 
by Thornton Wilder, presented 
by University of Southern 
Louisiana; "Chere Belle, 




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Chere Bete," by Max Quer- 
termous, entered by Nicholls 
State; and the musical, 
"1776," by Sone and Edwards, 
performed by Southeastern 
University. 

Rick Barnickel, a senior 
speech major, was recognized 
by the judges as an out- 
standing actor in the festival. 

The festival was presented 
by the LSU Union Lively Arts 
Committee, the LSU 
Department of Speech, and 
the Louisiana Council for 
Music and the Performing 
Arts. 

Jerry Crawford conducted 
the public and the in-depth 
critiques. He is a 
distinguished playwright, 
director, and professor of 
theatre arts at the University 
of Nevada in Las Vegas. 



After the play, "Sticks and 
Bones," Crawford com- 
mented, "It is a very difficult 
script and you people carried 
it off well. Also the set looks 
great." 

Dr. Black, head of the 
Speech and Journalism 
Department at NSU, said, 
"Our show presented a more 
difficult challenge at 
festival than any other show 
He continued, "The audience 
was able to identify 
themes of the other plays 
the festival more easily than 
they could understand our 
play." 

People at NSU had a chance 
to see this play about three 
weeks ago. To those who 
missed the performances of a 
winning show, how was 
football game? 




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Lillian Priest. 

Davis stated that 
cheerleaders were over 
budget. 

Garcia announced 
Winter Ball elections an 
and Miss NSU electioi 
November 19, 1975. 
Old Business 

Discussion on the ci 
New Business 

Ross appointed Dana 
as Graduate Senator. Hay 
moved to accept Ross's 
pointment, seconded 
Delay. Motion passed. Ha 
was sworn in. 

There was some discusl 
on the SBA Suggestion E 

Robert Johnson stated I 
committee chairmen she 
have meetings. 

Also nominated 
Winter Ball court 
Rosenthal. 

Gates moved to - 

Seconded by Herbert. Mee< 

adjourned at 7:15 p.m. 
Respectfully submitt 

CaroltynnMa! 

Turkey shoo 

The Industrial Educa 
Club will hold its am 
Turkey Shoot on Tues< 
Nov. 18 from 10 a.m. ^ 
p.m. The event will be hel< 
Chaplin's Lake near the 

k; purchase)^ 



for 
is Jo 

adjd 



Tickets will 
shots and may be 



UNIVERSITY MART 
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WITH COUPON 



day. Tickets may ^ 
bought at the event. 

Shotguns will be pr^' 
but contestants who ^ 
use their own weapons nw 
so. Ammunition 
provided by the club 

Four turkeys will pi* 
to the four men 
highest scores, and one 
presented to the worn*" 
the highest score. The «^ 
will be able *o pick up 
turkeys on mursday, 
just prior to s tu< " 
Thanksgiving holidays- 



Mm 




[one 3 



t 

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mder 

ter 

esson 



AK^ OX 

Greek Review 



AIQ ^ 
— TKE 



„ body o, 2ETAPHI BETA 

.ana jh e |jj e Archonian Club of Zeta 

oches Post _ . _ 

j Beta Sorority Inc., along 
»nd sprin, jj their Big Sisters, closed 

>ds. and hi. . . * . * „ 

ttchitoch*] t thelr intramural football 
ison by beating Tri-Sigma 
3 sciences ). A great completion was 

»s b e U o?Vh, r* by Arc 1101 " 811 

pomt of the i Archonians and Zetas are 

restern. L. , , 

icted from |Wrd Place. 

rdereTV* ** un< * a y ^ e Archonian 
or |b attended church services 
i tetters tor |Shiloh Baptist Church, 
is pastored by Rev. K. 
tones. 

n PHIMU 

^ !be KI Chapter of Phi Mu 
1 da formal meeting Sun- 

C O U Nov. 2. Plans were made 
a rummage sale to be held 
the studejarday, Nov. 15 from 9 a. m. 

ods" p. m. in the A & P Parking 

ly plans in a bake sale is to be held 

tarns said ty, 

! we try toiongratulations go to 
differen|net Sylvest, Vikki Young, 
makes j Jeanne Middleton for 
i special mjg selected to Who's Who in 
at least ondTrican Colleges and 
nstance, ^ersities. 
is served Mu was active in in- 
" mural football and is now 

Ecipating in intramural 
yball. 

Wednesday night the actives 
ashed" the pledge meeting 
j Heart Sisters were given 
The pledges gave the 
es a Halloween party and 

ited a skit recently, 
r Russell has been 
ated by the chapter for 
Winter Ball Court. 

atulations also go to 
Easley and Jar ja Wells 
being named to the Pi 
a Phi Court. 
1 chapter exchange was 
I Wednesday night with 

;rs of t 
to residei 
e when t 
plete wi 
some el 
ous servi 
b. 




NEW OFFICERS— The newly elected officers of 
Tau Kappa Epilson for the upcoming school year 
are (front row) Perry Lopez, secretary; Sidney 
Dusang, pledge trainer; Robert Vardeman, 
treasurer; Jim Bruce, chaplain; (back row) Mike 
Terry, president; Greg Mauldin, vice-president; 
r.izie Eldridge, historian; and Suresh Nagavelli, 
s. e r ge a nt-a t-a r m s . 

Sigma Tau Gamma. An ex- 
change is being planned with 




Pi Kappa Phi. 

ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 

The ivy pledge club of the 
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority 
sponsored a record hop 
Thursday night, Nov. 6, at 
Curley's. 

The Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Sorority would like to 
acknowledge their man of the 
year, Hilton Verrett. 

The chapter had a raffle of a 
ten dollar bill and the winner 
was James Smash. 

TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

Jim Bruce was Epsilon 
Upsilon chapter's delegate to 
the 38th Biennial Conclave of 
Tau Kappa Epsilon In- 
ternational Fraternity held 
Aug. 18-22 at the Playboy Club 



in Lake Geneva, Wis. Frater 
Tony Butala, lead singer for 
the Lettermen, presented our 
new International Sweetheart, 
Jodie Syftestad. 

TKE Little Sisters elected 
officers Oct. 29. Elected pre- 
sident was Sylvia Newsom; 
vice-president, Margaret 
Ware; and secretary, Yvette 
Stringfield. The Little Sisters 
are planning a rush party. 

TKE was victorious over 
Kappa Sigma in volleyball last 
Monday. The scores were 
TKE 8 - Kappa Sig 15; TKE 15 
- Kappa Sig 12; and TKE 15 - 
Kappa Sig 3. TKE's next 
opponent is Phi Beta Sigma. 
KAPPA SIGMA 
Kappa Sigma's football 
team defeated Sigma Tau 
Gamma to move into the 



ice 



ed that 
fere over 

nounced 
ictions am 
J electioi 
9, 1975. 

[i the cafi 

ed Dana 
aiator. Hay 
•pt Ross's; 
leconded 
passed. Hfl 

ime discusi 
iggestion H 
ion stated I 
lirmen she 



ated for 
Durt is Je 




championship game with 
Couyon 8. Kappa Sigma was 
defeated by Couyon 12-7. 
Kappa Sigma had a 12-1 
record for the year iter the 
game, there was a beer bust 
with beer supplied by the 
pledge class. 

Everyone planncc to 
make the trip down to Mc- 
Neese for the football game 
and a party with the Sigs from 
McNeese. 

New officers for the up- 
coming year are John Russell, 
Grand Master; Andy D. 
McGlathery III, Grand 
Procurator; David Walker, 
Grand Treasurer; Mark 
Bryan, Grand Scribe; Clinton 
Davis, Grand Master of 
Ceremonies; and Paul Hebert 
and Bill Stewart, Guards. 

Kappa Sigma held a car 
wash last Tuesday and were at 
shopping centers Saturday to 
raise money for the Humane 
Society. The fund raising was 
led by Mike Pierce, who was 
also elected president of the 
IFC for the upcoming year. 
SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

The Halloween Spook House 
held for Natchitoches 
residents and Northwestern 
students was a "howling" 
success. Sig Tau wishes to 
thank everyone that came. 

A chapter exchange was 
held with Phi Mu last week. 

The football team played 
very well in the intramural 
playoffs with victories over 
Phi Beta Sigma and Wart 
Hogs. 

Congratulations go to Sam 
Wellborn for being elected 
class senator. 

A special citation this week 
goes to all those who are 
Buckhorn drinkers. 

SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

The pledges are busy 
studying for their national 

»].j«„W tn he oivon Nov. 12. 

Immediately after the test, 



the members will give them a 
party. 

Congratulations go to Jan 
Allbritton, who was chosen for 
Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities, and 
to Kathy Cromwell, who is a 
finalist in the Lady of the 
Bracelet Pageant. 

Several members went to 
visit Rhonda Griffin Johnson 
to celebrate the opening of her 
new plant shop located on 
Front St. 

KAPPA ALPHA 

The brothers of Gamma Psi 
held initiation last week, 
initiating four new brothers 
into the mysteries of Kappa 
Alpha. The new active 
brothers are Tim Alford, 
Mark Robicheaux, Ben 
Rushing, and Ricky Wyatt. 
Congratulations, Brothers. 

Kappa Alpha held a spook 
house on Thursday night at the 
fairgrounds, with all the 
proceeds being turned over to 
the JC Jaynes for the needy 
families at Christmas time. 
Special thanks go to David 
Barbee and Walter 
Heatherwick for spearheading 
this project. 

Many improvements are 
being made around the 
Mansion, including planting of 
rye grass, putting down new 
post in the parking lot, and 
fixing the lights in front of the 
house. Thanks go to Dm 
Weill, Robert Jackson, Mike 
Rabalais, Bucket Trotter, and 
Ralph Sanders for their work 
in these areas. 

A rhanks giving party will 
be held this Friday night. The 
site of the party is unknown 
and the brothers and their 
dates are in for a mild sur- 
prise. 

Hedging ceremonies were 

held this past week for Mickey 

Bascoe, of Mansfield. 
Welcome, Mickey. 



SPOOKS-Members of various student groups lent 
their services to make Halloween scary for local 
children. Members of Alpha Phi Alpha (top) and the 
Shadows of Phi Beta Sigma (left) entertained 
children at two Natchitoches day care centers, 
providing games and candy treats. An unidentified 
education major (center) helped with the party given 
for her class of first graders while members of Kappa 
Alpha helped raise money for the Jaycee Jayne s 
needy families Christmas party by sponsoring a 
haunted house (right). 



i to adjoi 
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Greek scholarship offered 



A cash aw?- j of $100 will be 
made to a sorority woman 

who meets the required 
qualifications and who is 
selected by the Executive 
Council of the Panhellenic 
Council. This award will be 
given during the awards 
program at the Panhellenic 
Council Awards banquet to be 
held Wednesday night, 
November 19, 1975 at 8 p.m. 

Application forms are now 
available to qualified women 
and can be secured from Mrs. 
Richardson, Dean Bosarge's 
secretary, located on the third 
floor of the Student Union. 
Deadline for filing for the 
scholarship is Monday, 
November 17, 1975, 12 noon. 

All sorority women meeting 
the following stipulations are 
allowed to fill out an ap- 
plication. 

a) minimum 2.5 grade point 
average (4.0 scale) 

b) must be a full-time 
student 

c) must be a freshman or 
sophomore and can be either 
an active or pledge member. 



d) a detailed, typed resume All applications must be 
must be attached to the off- turned in to Mrs. Mamie 
icial Panhellenic Council Trunzler, Panhellenic Council 
Scholarship Application Sponsor, on or before the 
Form, in order to be con- deadline date. Her office is 
sidered. located in Caldwell Hall. 



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Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE, Novmeber 11, 1975 



As NSU prepares for season opener 



"Happy days are here again 



55 



Demon roundballers offer 
sneak preview tonight 



31- 



With an emphasis on the 
team fast break and defense, 
Northwestern's basketball 
team is stepping up its 
preparations for the season 
opener Nov. 28. 

"We're doing quite a bit of 
work on rebounding and the 
outlet pass for the break," 
NSU Coach Tynes Hildebrand 
said. "These are two areas 
you must be sound on to make 
the break go. 

"We felt we should have 
been a better breaking team a 
year ago and we weren't," 
said Hildebrand, entering his 
11th campaign as head coach 
at NSU. "I think we'll be a 
better fast break tear.: this 
year because of our per- 
sonnel." 

Hildebrand, whose staff 
includes assistant coach Dr. 
Derwood Duke and graduate 
assistant coach Tommy 
Collins, said a lot of emphasis 
had been placed on both man- 
to-man and zone defenses too. 

"I'm concerned about 



been spirited and they've been 
showing a lot of hustle in 
practice. The attitude has 
been very good." 
Hildebrand said the Demons 



putting them in any kind of Sutherland of Hales Corners, Miami, Fla. 




order." 

Edens is a 6-foot-4 % junior 
from Phoenix, Ariz, who 
starred at Glen dale Junior 
College last season. Green, the 
state's all-time schoolboy high 



"Our center play will be the 
key to our season," Hilde- 
brand said matter of factly. 
"It just means that our cen- 
ters will have to do a better job 
of rebounding, scoring and 



Wis. and 6-foot-l sophomore 
Bill McKellar of Bossier City- 
Parkway, according to 
Hildebrand. 

"I believe our guard and 
forward play will compare 
jump champion with a leap of with just about anyone on our playing defense every time 
7-0 last spring, is a 6-foot-l schedule," the NSU coach they go out 
freshman jumping jack out of said. Hildebrand said the Demons 

nearby Natchitoches Central. At center the Demons will g^uld be a better shooting 
NSU's top four guards are 5- have 6-foot-6 senior Bernard team ove rall. Of course, he'll 
foot-9 sophomore Lester Davis Holder of Brooklyn, N. Y., 6- out f or sure come n ov 28 
of Natchitoches, 6-foot-2 Ms foot-6 senior Rick Reass of w hen NSU opens its season by 
junior Dan Bell of Huntsville, Winter Haven, Fla. and 6-foot- hos ting Ouachita Baptist 
Ala., 6-foot-3 Vi junior Rob 4 junior Dale Dunnavant of university. 



Northwestern State 
University Coach Tynes 
Hildebrand said the Demons' 
I basketball team will have 
I three scrimmage sessions 



fans and youngsters are in- "I urge everyone to come J* y Ph ^ 
vited to talk with the players out and get a sneak preview of _ " 5 
and coaches. what the Demons will be like ™\ y 

in 1975-76," Hildebrand said. fa< * er 'J 
Northwestern's final pre- "We've kind of got a new look. L ? 
season scrimmage will be held j think our fans will be surpri- E 



^^il bh !L P li°- r t0 Fridav ' Nov - »■ Hildebrand ^ a t how good some of our [ WmiM 
said the exact time and place recruits are playing." {Jeese be; 

Our com 



I Nov. 28 season opener. 

NSU's first scrimmage will 
the Tuesday night at 7 p.m. in 
rPrather Coliseum. 



for that scrimmage is still 
undetermined. 8 8r eat 

Season tickets for Nor-" 8 ™ 3 ' " ] 



The scrimmages on Nov. 11 



Tt ,. fniinmino tumHbv and Nov. 18 will both be held in 
nit Nov T Norton father Coliseum on the NSU basketball games this season^ 

L ? rSSE campus. No admission will be are expected to go on sale „f our two 



thwestern's 13 horned nothil 



will have its annual "Meet the campus 
Demons" night when area charged 



the near future. 



Lester Elie 



...Super soph 

are talking more about their 
mistakes after each practice 
and then concentrating on 
correcting those mistakes in 
practice the next day. 

Northwestern will field one 
of its shortest teams in recent 
years for the 1975-76 season. 
The tallest player on the 
roster is 6-foot-7 sophomore 
Lester Elie of Cloutierville. 

"The lack of height won't 
bother us," Hildebrand said. 
"We've always been a good 
rebounding team and I see no 
reason why we won't be this 
year." 

The Demons' strong point 
should be the play of forwards 
Billy Reynolds and Elie, a pair 
of returning starters. 
Reynolds, a 6-foot-5 junior, 
was first team All-Gulf South 
Conference and second team 
All-Louisiana last season 
when he led the Demons in 
scoring and rebounding. 
"Our top four forwards right 
Hildebrand said. "But I think now are Reynolds, Elie, Edens 
we'll be an aggressive team and Green," noted 
defensively. Our plays have Hildebrand. "And I'm not 




CS Pigskin Prediction Panel 



Billy Reynolds 

..."The Kid" 

playing good sound defense," 



The upsets were the big stories in the prediction panel this 
week. With both Oklahoma and USC fooling around and 
letting weaker teams beat them, the Panel was thrown into 
an uproar. Sports Editor Philip Timothy was heard to say 
"Why those &? $&! :$!!". But all together there were seven 
major upsets across the country. 

With the upsets in the panel, Steve Colwell and guest sele- 
ctor Jerry Pierce tied for the best records. Both had identical 
114 marks. Timothy and student picker Joe Moreau also tied 
with identical 10-5 marks. 

Both Colwell and the faculty pickers remain locked in a 
deadlock for that number one spot with 79-41 records. 
Timothy has now dropped to second place only one game 

Rosenthal, 
Whitehead 
'try their luck' 

(chuckle} 



away from the leaders with a 78-42 mark. The students still 
hold down last place with their 7743 showing. They are only 
two games out of first. 

It has been reported that this weeks guest are expected to 
completely take over the lead in the panel. However, 
Timothy expects that the exact opposite should occur. After 
seeing the guests picks for this week Timothy went into 
uncontrollable laughter for nearly an hour. 

So with the ninth week of football safely behind us, it is time 
to get down to the real business at hand. And that is, of 
course, Timothy's winning of this panel. So this week's guest 
are Joani Rosenthal and Tommy Whitehead. 






NSU vs. USL 
LSU vs. Mississippi St. 
Kentucky vs. Florida 
Tennessee vs. Ole Miss 
Army vs. Vanderbilt 
Baylor vs. Texas Tech 
Oklahoma vs. Missouri 
Colorado vs. Kansas 
Navy vs. Georgia Tech 
Notre Dame vs. Pittsburgh 
Miami vs. Houston 
Kansas City vs. Pittsburgh 
Los Angeles vs. Atlanta 
Green Bay vs. Detroit 
Minnesota vs. New Orleans 

Season's Totals 
Last Week's Total: 



Philip Timothy 

USL 14-10 

LSU 21-17 
Florida 28-14 
Tenn. 35-14 
Vanderbilt 35-3 
Baylor 34-13 
Oklahoma 24-14 
Colorado 54-17 
Navy 14-12 
Notre Dame 13-10 
Miami 35-0 
Pittsburgh 24-17 
L. A. 35-10 
Green Bay 9-3 
Minnesota 28-7 

10-5 .666 
7842 .650 



■^^■^^^^^■mHMb iuMWlffli iMMT IT 


Steve Colwell 


Joani Rosenthal 


Tommy Whitehead 


USL 36-12 


USL 14-7 


USL 23-10 


Miss. St. 21-16 


Miss. St. 23-14 


LSU 16-13 


Florida 14-0 


Kentucky 17-13 


Florida 28-7 


Tenn. 17-10 


Tenn. 35-0 


Tenn. 23-14 


Vanderbilt 17-0 


Vanderbilt 24-21 


Vanderbilt 13-6 


Texas Tech 134 


Texas Tech 34-23 


Baylor 21-17 


Oklahoma 21-7 


Oklahoma 34-0 


Oklahoma 33-13 


Colorado 14-6 


Colorado 24-23 


Colorado 28-21 


Georgia Tech 14-13 


Georgia Tech 17-14 


Navy 17-14 


Notre Dame 21-12 


Notre Dame 13-10 


Notre Dame 23-14 


Mami 23-9 


Miami 24-0 


Miami 33-14 


Pittsburgh 17-12 


Pittsburgh 24-14 


Pittsburgh 24-17 


L. A. 26-21 


L. A. 17-10 


L. A. 33-6 


Detroit 14-12 


Green Bay 13-7 


Green Bay 24-21 


Minnesota 37-3 


Minnesota 35-9 


New Orleans 17-16 


14 .733 


10-5 .666 


114 .733 


1941 .658 


7743 .642 


7941 .658 



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November 11. 1975. CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



31-24 loss to McNeese 



er 



'Showeda lot of character' 



> come 
view of 
belike 
d said. 



by Philip Timothy 
Sauce Sports Editor 
The boys had a lot of 
factor coming back the 



wlook ' * ey ^ * e second 
surprii \" said Demon head coach 
of 0|Jr Williams after watching 
!feese beat his team 31-14. 
Our coining back pleased 
a great deal," continued 
,r N 0r Jiams, "For the last two 
horned notnin g has been right 
i season the boys - 1 thought that 
i sale inf our two losses in the mud 
(the boys were settling into 
using attitude. But they 
red their hearts out 

it." 

Northwestern could do 
ling right in the first half 
|bey allowed McNeese to 
up a 24-0 halftime lead, 
jver, the Demons did face 
je than just the Cowboys 
use and defense. Several 
s the Demons were in a 
position and the referees 
ped in an gave the 
ons a penalty, 
was very unusual to 



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have as many penalties as we 
had called against us last 
night," said Williams, "Had 
we been playing dirty or if we 
had lost our composure then I 
could have seen just cause for 
the number of penalties. As it 
was the referees were looking 
for reasons to throw their 
flags." 

"When Mike Maggio 
dropped their running back 
for the big loss on fourth and 
two, the referee said that our 
nose guard was offsides," 
continued Williams, "But they 
did not say his body, hand, or 
head was off sides, no rather, 
they said that his face mask 
was off sides." 

And that was how it went for 
the Demons for the rest of the 
night. The Demons were 
penalized 15 times for 124 
yards. 

However, it was Nor- 
thwestern's junior quar- 
terback, Butch Ballard, that 
completely stole the spotlight. 
Ballard complete 13 of 22 for 



165 yards and one touchdown. 
But Ballard's performance 
was super because the whole 
night the junior was dodging 
Cowboy rushers. 

"We did have breakdowns in 
our pass protection," said 
Williams, "They were able to 
get their outside and middle 
linebackers in too easy." 

That was quite evident most 
of the night as Ballard was 
sacked nine times. And even 
when he was not sacked he 
was being pressured con- 
stantly by the Cowboy pass 
rush. 

"Butch has a lot of guts," 
said wide receiver Rudy 
Hines, "I know that I was 
opened all night on my pass 
routes, but Butch was either 
already on the ground or 
scrambling for his life." 

Ballard did manage to elude 
the Cowboy's pass rush long 
enough to connect with wide 
receiver Wyamond Waters for 
a 27-yard scoring strike. 
Waters outraced his defender 



and made a beautiful fingertip 
grab in the back of the end 
zone for the Demons first 
score. 

But the constant pounding 
had taken its toll on Ballard. 
After his 27 yard bomb to 
Waters, Ballard passed out as 
he came off the field. Demon 
trainer Eugene Christmas 
said, "Butch was running a 
high fever and when he came 
off the field he was completely 
exhausted. Ballard spent the 
rest of the fourth quarter on 
his back and part of it under 
an oxygen mask. 

"The loss of Ballard really 
hurt us," said Williams, "He 
had a hot hand when he scored 
and had been driving the team 
well. He certainly could have 
meant a lot to us in tha fourth 
quarter." 

Early in the fourth quarter 
an aroused Demon defense 
began to stop the Cowboys.Pat 



Douget stepped in front of 
Johnnie Thibodeaux pass and 
raced into the end zone. 
Suddenly it was 24-14 Mc- 
Neese. 

However, without Ballard 
the Demon's offense could not 
get cranked up. The Cowboys 
tacked on a final touchdown to 
make the score 31-14. 

"Our defense still needs a 
lot of work," said Williams, 
"We are giving up too many 
points and too many yards." 

"I was real proud of the 
boys Saturday night," said 
Williams, "We were down by 
24 points and they could have 
quut, but instead they fought 
back to within 10 of the 
Cowboys. They showed a lot of 
character Saturday night." 

We are going to have to be 
ready for USL next week. 
They are big, strong, and 
much better than last year." 




NOT AGAIN! — Bill Moseley (42) 
and another Cowboy defender are 
shown ready to put the pads to 
Demon quarterback Butch Ballard. 
Ballard who was sacked nine times 
for the night still managed to 



passes 



complete 

yards and a touchdown. The junior 
signal caller had to leave the game 
in the third quarter and saw no 
further action for the night. 



Trammel smashes 



Waters sets sights on records 



ouyon bombs Kappa Sig X-country record 

bv Mark Smith 



ght 

N 




by Mark Smith 
Asst. Sports Editor 
rasn't the Super Bowl but 
Incitement was there in 
irce Wednesday night as 
in 8 defeated Kappa 
1 12-7 in Demon Stadium 
iture the 1975 NSU Flag 
all championship, 
oinating the first-half 
g, Couyon 8 tallied first 
quarterback Ricky 
p connected with Curtis 
n for a 25-yard touch- 
pass. The extra point 
ipt failed on an in- 
iete pass. 

I Primm-Ardoin com- 
on worked again from 35 
: out as Couyon 8 made it 
ith 3 minutes left in the 
Fhe bonus point try was 
tcessful as "Ho" 
tetter downed Primm 
he could fire a pass, 
fon 8 failed in its third 
le half as Andy Paine's 
pass reception in the 
lie was called back on a 
I penalty. 

pa Sig stole the spotlight 
md half action as they 
buyon 8 scoreless after 
le. 

i six minutes left in the 
Kenny Canerday hit 
tocElwee for a 30-yard 
pass to light the 
card for Kappa Sig. 
combination worked 
to add the extra point 
ake the score 12-7. 
the end of the game 



neared, a determined Kappa 
Sig squad mounted a strong 
drive but failed as Couyon 8 
intercepted a pass on their 
own 12-yard line with only 19 
seconds remaining on the 
clock. 

Not to be overshadowed by 
football, other intramural 
action continued as usual. 

In the double elimination 
volleyball tournament which 
began Monday, Nov. 3, Phi 
Beta Sig downed Pi Kappa Phi 
and Kappa Sig fell to TKE in 
men's action. In other games 
in the men's brackets Alpha 
Phi Alpha trounced PEK and 
Sig Tau edged KA. 

In women's volleyball play, 
ROTC defeated AKA and 
Sigma Kappa (A) nipped Zeta 
Phi Beta. 

Late results from the tennis 
tourney, which was held in 
late September include Bert 
Todd and Jimmy Hyams 
taking first and second spots 
respectively, in the men's 
singles division. In men's 
doubles action, Bruce 
Hildebrand and Jimmy 
Hyams captured top honors. 

In women's play, Debbie 
Kerth finished first and 
Michele Champagne took 
second place. Debbie Kerth 
and Nita Hughns teamed to 
win first in women's doubles 
action while Michele 
Champagne and Laurie Butler 
finished second. 



Bruce Hildebrand and 
Nancy Poole captured the top 
spotj£_in # mixed t doubles 
competition while John 
Russell and Rosalind Powell 
finished second. 

The intramural office an- 
nounced that paddleball 
competition will be held 
Monday, Nov. 10. Also the 
team bowling tournament, 
which was postponed because 
of work on the lanes, will be 
held Nov. 11 and 12. 



Persistent Frank Trammel, 
a tireless 5-foot-6, 123-pound 
senior, set a new course 
record Thursday while 
leading Northwestern to a 
dual meet cross country 
victory over Northeast 
Louisiana University. 

Trammel, a product of New 
Orleans-Kennedy, toured the 
hilly, six-mile paved course in 
24:04.78tosmashthe old mark 
of 24: 14.00 set by NSU's David 
McLeod in 1972. 




SIGN OF VICTORY— Frank Trammel flashes the 
victory sign as he crosses the finish line in a dual 
cross country meet with Northeast. Trammel ran 
the hilly six mile course in 24:04.78 to smash the 
old mark of 24:14.00 set by NSU's David McLeod 
in 1972. 



Northwestern was forced to 
run without the services of No. 
2 man Leo Gatson, who had to 
take a laboratory test in one of 
his courses. The Demons still 
managed to take 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 
4th and 8th places for a win- 
ning score of 18 points. 

Following Trammel across 
the finish line were senior 
Randy Moore (25:43.57) of 
Shreveport-Captain Shreve, 
sophomore Paul Buitron 
(26:03.12) of Corpus Christi, 
Tex. and freshman Mike Pline 
(26:30.56) of Huntsville, Ala. 

Northeast, which entered 
only four runners, did not have 
a team score since the Indians 
didn't finish the required five 
competitors. Another NLU 
runner had to miss the meet 
because he's performing in 
the NCAA regional in South 
Carolina. 

Jimmy Edwards was 
Northeast's top finisher. 
Edwards was clocked in 
26:47.91 for fifth place. 

Rounding out the top nine 
individual finishers were Dan 
Hertling, NLU, 6th; Edward 
Rios, NLU, 7th; David 
Sheppard, NSU, 8th; and 
Dwayne Young, NLU, 9th. 

Trammel and Northwestern 
will travel to Salina, Kan. a 
week from Saturday for the 
NAIA National Cham- 
pionships in cross country. 
Last year Trammel earned 
NAIA All-American honors. 



Collins' best is yet to come 



Wyamond Waters, Nor- 
th western's potentially super 
wide receiver out of Dallas, 
Tex., broke a school single 
season record Saturday night 
against McNeese State and 
he's got his sights set on many 
more during his next three 
years. 

A 6-foot-l, 175-pound fresh- 
man speedster, Waters has 
already run back 23 kickoffs 
this season for 420 yards — an 
18.2 average per return. The 
23 runbacks breaks the old 
mark of 21 set by Mario Cage 
in 1974. 

Waters is also in easy range 
of the record 503 yards in 
kickoff returns set by Al 
Phillips in 1970. Northwestern 
has two games remaining for 
Waters to eclipse that mark. 

If he continues at his present 
pace, Waters will break 
virtually every kickoff return 
record at Northwestern. But 
Waters is also threatening at 
least one other school record 
in pass receiving. 

He's currently averaging a 
spectacular 28.1 yards per 
reception with 13 catches for 
366 yards and three touch- 
downs, including a 27-yard TD 
catch in the Demons 31-14 loss 
to McNeese State Saturday 
night at Lake Charles. 

The single season record for 
best average gain per catch is 
26.5 set by Billy Booth in 1957. 
Booth had 12 receptions for 318 
yards. 

"Wyamond has plenty of 
ability," NSU Coach A. L. 
Williams says. "He's like 
many of our other freshmen 
though in that he needs to 
strive for consistency." 

Junior quarterback Butch 
Ballard of Bogalusa continues 
his impressive passing 
statistics after nine games. 
Ballard has completed 57 
percent of his tosses ( 89 of 156) 
for 962 yards and four TD's. 

However, Ballard would 



really have to get hot in his 
last two games to equal his 
passing totals of last season 
when he ea-ned All-Louisiana 
honors. In 1974 Ballard 140 of 
245 passers (57.1 percent) for 
1,668 yards and three TD's. 



This week Northwestern 
prepares to take its 1-8 record 
to Lafayette for its annual 
rivalry with the University of 
Southwestern Louisiana. The 
Ragin' Cajuns have a 5-4 
record. 




flfl ffllAS BE gjj jftft 

Travel Zps 
cJ^Texico 




With vacation time last approaching, 
many of you will no doubt be traveling 
to Mexico. Some of you might even be 
coming back. Here are some helpful 
hints. 

1. A man on a burro always has the 
right of way, unless he appears to be 
a weakling. 

2. In local cantinas, pouring a shot of 
Cuervo down a man's collar is not 
thought to be humorous. 

3. Falling onto a cactus, even an 
actual Cuervo cactus, can be 
a sticky proposition. 

4. It is tough to find hamburger 
rolls in the smaller towns; it's 
best to bring your own. 




JOSK CUERVO" TKOUII.A Ml PROOF 
IMPORTED AND BOTTLED BY ! r*7S. UKUBLKIN. INC . MART KlRD. CONN 



bough his best is yet to 
k. Northwestern fresh- 
tight end Pat Collins 
Id in a sterling per- 
*nce despite the Demons' 
loss to Troy State 



frsity. 

at had an outstanding 
' when you consider he's 
ig off a knee injury," 
Coach A. L. Williams 
of the 6-foot-4, 219- 
ier out of New Orleans- 
i- "He's just now 
'oping into the kind of 
e f that can be con- 
Ht." 

"ins, who suffered a knee 
•'' against Nicholls State 
ta. ll and missed the 
'iana Tech game the 
*ing week, was the 
tos' leading pass 
v er against Troy State. 

">bed four passes for 71 

l 

H is a good target 
of his size," NSU 

Attack Butch Ballard 
"He's also learning to 

"*e open spots in the 

^ary and for that reason 

Ming to throw the ball 

(direction more." 

'ard added, "Troy's 
was dropping wide 

* middle was open so we 
to the tight end more 
usual. We'll take 

^er a defense will give 

sing 4.9 speed in the 
iUins isn't quite back to 



full speed according to 
Ballard. "When he gets back 
in top shape, he's really going 
to be tough to stop," Ballard 
said. 

For the season Collins has 
caught 10 passes for 130 yards, 
including a long one of 32 
yards. In addition to his pass 
receiving, the blocking of 
Collins has improved con- 



siderably since the hot days of 
August. 

"We were really concerned 
about his blocking before the 
season started," Williams 
said, "but he's improved each 
week and we think he's going 
to be a fine one." 

It's a good thing Collins 
turned out to be better than 
NSU coaches hoped he would 



because the Demons didn't 
have any experienced tight 
ends returning from last 
year's team. 

"Pat actually came in a lot 
better than we thought," 
Williams said. "He's made the 
transition from high school to 
college football just fine. And 
we think he'll pick up strength 
and weight during the off 
season. He's got his future 
ahead of him in football." 



On the field Collins is all 
business but off the field 
Ballard says that the Demons' 
rookie tight end is different. 
"He (Collins) is basically a 
quiet guy, but he's really 
funny," " 

NSU fans hope that Collins 
will be good for a lot more 
pass receptions and yards 
Saturday night when the 
Demons face USL in 
Lafayette. 




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BACK IN FORM— Pat Collins after suffering a 
knee injury in the Nicholls St. game is finally back 
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Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE, November 11, 1975 




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Saf ford family donates collection 



An oil portrait of Eliza Burr, 
whose family was prominent 
in Natchitoches for some 100 
years, has been donated to the 
special collections division of 
Watson Memorial Library at 
Northwestern State 
University. 

Mrs. Hara Safford Pue of 
Boerne, Tex., donated the 
portrait. Mrs. Burr was the 




LAST TIME TONIGHT 



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mother of Henry Safford, who 
built a flourishing law prac- 
tice in Natchitoches from the 
1840's until his death after the 
Civil War. He lived in an old 
French house at the site of 
Camp Salubrity. 

Also donated to Nor- 
thwestern was the Safford 
Collection, a gift from Mrs. 
Pue and Miss Manette Swett 
of Gainesville, Fla. The 
collection contains hundreds 
of letters, photographs, 
daquerreotypes, legal 
documents, briefs and 
genealogical records. 

Included in the collection is 
an especially valuable group 
of letters which tell of Joseph 
Whitcomb's 1815 journey from 
Connecticut to Indiana, and of 
his first impression of slavery 
when he reached Nat- 
chitoches. Of historical inter- 
est are letters from the Civil 
War years. 

John Price, director of the 
special collections division at 
Northwestern, said, "The 
scope and variety of the 



papers will make the historians." 
collection very useful to 



Three Column 





DONATION— Mrs. Hara Safford Pue (left) of 
Boerne, Tex., presents to NSU on oil portrait of 
Eliza Burr, whose family was prominent in 
Natchitoches for 100 years. Accepting the portrait 
is Mrs. Carol Wells of the Special Collections 
Division of Eugene P. Watson Memorial Library, 
which will exhibit the portrait as part of the 
valuable Henry Safford Collection that is also 
donated to the university. 



Micro-Biology 

The newly formed 
Microbiology-Biochemistry 
Club elected officers at a 
meeting held Wednesday, Oct. 
22. 

Those elected were Lynn 
Crowell, president; Tonna 
Wise, vice-president; Doris 
O'Leary, secretary-treasurer; 
and Carol Pittard, publicity 
chairman. 

Future club activities were 
also discussed at the meeting, 
including guest speakers, field 
trips, social events, and job 
announcements. 

All future club meetings will 
be held on the first Wednesday 
of each month at 7 p. m. in 
Room 114 of the Arts and 
Sciences building. 

Baha 'i Faith 



_ 'apian 

Located next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



Girls 

Here are some more in- 
teresting tidbits about six 
more contestants of the Lady 
of the Bracelet. 

Carolyn Greer, who was 
chosen Miss Congeniality in 
last year's pageant, entered 
the LOB contest because of 
her love of pageants, the 
excitement and the people. 
She feels that a beauty contest 

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HAPPY HOUR 

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is a good experience and that 
all can benefit from it. 

Carolyn, a sophomore from 
Logansport, enjoys playing 
the piano and organ, swim- 
ming, and reading. When 
asked about the feelings 
between the contestants, she 
answered, "Instant f- 
riendships grow and flourish, 
when you get involved with 

others." 
Judith Hargrove entered the 

pageant because she was 

nominated by Phi Mu. She 

says that the pageant has kept 

her very busy and is a lot of 

fun. 

Judith is interested in 
music, especially playing the 
piano and organ, traveling, 
reading, and cooking. The 
problem with cooking is the 
fact that she eats what she 
cooks. 

When she graduates, she 
wants to become certified as a 
medical technician and work 
in a research lab. 

A second case of anonymous 
donor entering a pretty girl 
has shown up. Karen Harris 
was informed by Vickie 
Procell that someone had 
submitted her name and paid 
her entry fee. 

Karen, a sophomore from 
Alexandria who is in the 
process of changing her major 
to recreation, enjoys all sports 
and people. She is very excited 
about the pageant and is in a 
whirl getting her clothes and 
act together. 

Patty Harvey, a junior from 
New Orleans, was nominated 
by Sigma Kappa Sorority. She 
enjoys outdoor sports, 
cooking, swimming, 



fLOB 



volleyball, and tennis 

Patty enjoys working with 
the pageant because she has 
gotten to know the girls better. 
She will do a dramatic in- 
terpretation from Neil 
Simon's play, "Star Spangled 
Girl." She is involved with the 
SUGB on campus as the 
Publicity Chairman, 
corresponding secretary for 
Sigma Kappa, an active 
member of Tri Beta, and is on 
Kappa Sigma's Dream Court. 
After graduation she plans to 
attend a physical therapy 
school and work in a hospital. 

Suzanna Johnson from 
Bossier City is a sophomore in 
pre-med. She enjoys all 
sports, especially basketball 
and softball. 

Suzanne is a member of the 
"Entertainers" and is in the 
Chamber Choir of NSU. She 
plans to sing a medley of songs 
from the Broadway musical 
"Funny Girl" for her talent 
presentation. 

Peggy Klimach, a freshman 
nursing major from Leesville, 
was nominated from Sabine 
Dorm. Peggy enjoys painting, 
reading and all kinds of 
sports. 

After she graduates she 
plans to join the Air Force and 
further her career in nursing. 
Peggy will present her art 
work and give a commentary 
on what painting means to her 
for her talent in the pageant. 

When asked what in- 
teresting things have hap- 
pened to her since the start of 
the pageant, she answered, 
"It's just fun and I've met so 
many people." 



Cheaper ski trips 
make better skiers 




Steamboat's 
acomin' 



The Baha'is of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
and Natchitoches will 
celebrate the anniversary of 
the birth of Baha'u'llah, one of 
the principle events of the 
year Wed., Nov. 12. The 
celebration will be held 2 p. 
m.-5 p. m. at 220 Trudeau St. 
The event will be informal and 
the public is invited to stop by 
for refreshments and in- 
formation about the Baha'i 
Faith. 

The principle goal of the 
Baha'i Faith, which was 
founded in Persia in the latter 
half of the 19th century, is the 
unification of mankind. 
Baha'u'llah, the founder of the 
Baha'i Faith whose name 
means "The Glory of God," 
was imprisoned for many 
years for his religious 
teachings. The teachings 
stress the need for social 
reform as well as a spiritual 
regeneration. Baha'is believe 
in the oneness of mankind, in 
the need for a world-federated 
system of government, in the 
elimination of all forms of 
prejudice in human in- 
teraction, and in the equality 
of men and women. 

The Baha'i Club, a char- 
tered campus club, is open to 
all NSU students, faculty, and 
alumni regardless of religious 
affiliation. The next meeting 
is today at 7 p. m. in Room 314 
of the Student Union. The 
Baha'i Community holds a 
weekly meeting on Thursdays 
at 7 p. m. for persons wishing 
to investigate the Baha'i 
Faith. 

Alpha 
Lambda Delta 

Fifty-four coeds at Nor- 
thwestern State University 
have been invited to become 
members of NSU's chapter of 
Alpha Lambda Delta, a 
national academic honorary 

ESSIE'S 
DAY CARE 

for Small Children 

| Ages 17 months - 3 years 

LOWER RATES 
FOR 

COLLEGE STUDENTS 

CALL 352-4008 



sorority for freshmen women. 

Mamie Trunzler, coor- 
dinator of orientation and 
organizations and sponsor of 
the Northwestern chapter, 
said membership in the 
honorary sorority is open to 
full time coed students who 
make a 3.5 average for one of 
the semesters of their fresh- 
man year at NSU. 

Northwestern students who 
received invitations were 
Mary Allen, Cynthia 
Dickerson, Cyrene Hennigan, 
Peggy Ates, Mary Atkins, 
Lillian Evans, Pansy Guice, 
Kathy Miller, Nancy Poole, 
Doris Thomas, Sharon 
Thomasee.Sonja Tolar, Cathy 
Schap , India Broussard, 
Jeanne Baer, Faith Drushell 
Patty Humphreys, and 
Kay Baumgartner. 

Betty Franton, Patsy Black, 
Ruth Froyd, Terry Nelson, 
Mary Noonan, Sonja Riner, 
Joe Burrage, Ellis Borrero, 
Marva Gipson, India Talalay, 
Louise Causey, Marsha Fuller 
and Dottie Thompson, Joan 
Hicks, Mona Braud, Carolyn 
Greer, Janice Harper, Kathy 
Delrie, Charlotte Fomby, 
Jocelyn Pousson, Frances 
Walker, Gail Offer man, 
Cheryl Dore, Jackie Hogan, 
Cindy Morris, Deborah 
England, Ellen Keir, Jean 
Lutrell, Deborah O'Kelly, Suz- 
anne Garcia, Debbie Prenger, 
Doris Everett, Sylvia Nelson, 
Jackie Paul, Debra White and 
Fran Byrne. 

Dean Bosarge 

Frederick C. Bosarge, dean 
of student personnel at Nor- 
thwestern State University, 
has been elected as an officer 
of the recently-organized 
Association of Louisiana 
College and University 
Student Personnel Ad- 
ministrators. 




L3 




1800 Students will be in Steamboat for the 
weeks of December 13-20 and January 3-10. 
We can put you into oondoa for 7 nighta and 
give you all inclusive lift tickets for 6 
days; lots of parties, dancing, free ski 
movies, wine & oheese party, and all of the 
free beer you can drink for $131 and this 
includes taxi We must have your $25 depesii 
no later than November 25 to confirm space 

mi]T^-mt^ collegiate skiers 

P.O. BOX -4564 „__._«^S 
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 37216 f» 

( ) Send more information. 
( ) We're coming. Please confirm: 

%2$ deoosit enclosed 



Bosarge was elected as one 

of the association's two repre- 
sentatives for four-year public 
colleges. Also elected to 
represent the four-year state 
schools was Mrs. Jo Eddie 
Schroeder, assistant dean of 
student personnel at McNeese 
State University in Lake 
Charles. 

Officers of the association 
were elected recently at a 
meeting in Hammond on the 
campus of Southeastern 
Louisiana University. 

Music Concert 



Coordinating and dire, 
the program, which was 
to the public, was jjVol. 
Swett, assistant profe 
music at Northwestern 
accomplished perfo 
the trombone, Swett 
formed with students fp 
Northwestern campus 
rom Fort Polk as well 
trombonists who live and 
in Natchitoches. 

Swett, who is in third 
as a member of the 
thwestern music faculty 
conducted a large low 
choir in several num 
played both trombone 
tuba in small ensemb 
Music for the i 
ranged from Haydn 
several contempo 
composers of low brass 
Performing on tro 
were Beth Bienvenu, 
Conerly and Russell CwaUTII 
Natchitoches; Phil Bon ( ir fj n g 
Monty Chicola, Ch v L a th 
Lionberger and James Si irne j 
Alexandria; Tommy Bui „ ciev 

Don Wilson, Shreve ■ 

Terrence L. Hopkins an ) -m m ^ 
Thompson, Bossier City f (/ 
Donald Phillips, Pinevil 

Baritone players 
John Coon, Keith 
Dwayne Hubbard, Z 
Robert Nugent, Pine 
Malcolm Lanius and 
Neal, Alexandria. 

Featured on tuba were Ji will 
Butter, Karl Carpentefcer ColL 
Scott Woodward, Alexai wn, a 
Jerone D. Fay, Pinevilli *»1 
Gary Stewart, 

Ion, an 

The Northwestern ^tj^ 

Brass Choir perfoibnas Fi 
Beethoven's "Three Eq^ ormer 
Anton Bruckner-McDyn%t ern) th 
Barnes' "Inveni David," fc was gn 
Mendelssohn -Ostrander'qiarticipa 
"Holy is God The Lord'Tve Of 
"Elijah" and Hajamand 
"Achieved is the Gkf 1 Ueute 
Work" from "The Cre.£™ 

Featured performers <U 
program were NSU U 1957 
Laura McKnight of Bf playui 
City and Northwestenjntly ra 
cussion instructor Don 1 

NATS 

Six vocalists who 
compete in the Naj 
Association of Teac 
Singing auditions] 
November were pres 
voice recital progra 
Monday in the Little ' 

John Carpenter, 
professor of voice for I 
Department of Music. _ * 
that the program wouf »'»'*' 
the six vocalists «j ._ 

* M 





portunity to perform 1 
of an audience in the 
auditions Nov. 13-15 
theast Louisiana Univ 
Monroe. 

Vocalists for the 
program included - 
Carpenter, music tead N °nur 
Weaver Elementary.; e Ha * 
chitoches; Kathy Manner, 
applied Wtoru 




music concert freshman tan Brou 

The Department of Music at m ^ mdiard R f % Joe S1 

v, f . . „„ c» f„ vnral music education, ."oeai 
Northwestern State 



University presented a 
concert of low brass music 
last night in the Teacher 
Education Center Auditorium 
on the NSU campus. 





Name 




Age 






please pnnt 






Street 








r,,u ■ 


State 




Zip 





KASPER 

BEEF P0-B0Y 

WHOLE Reg. $1.75 

NOW 



vocal music education; 
Sroith, freshman vocafch dc 
education; Larry feation 
sophomore appll^ * for 1 
music; and Danny 1 based 
sophomore nursing mjtern, p< 

*uor. 

SBA-sf 
tow at 

!at7p. 
*o be e! 

1 ticket 
»Wy in 
Nal ticl 
'ticket 1 
stude: 
lohbv 






V2 Reg. $1.00 
NOW 

Good Through Nov. 16, 1975 



$ 1 29 <fc 

79' i 



HWY. 1 



NATCHITOCHES-j 






tsig 
ind-s 
Now in 
^ of y 
"adiffi 
r ithP& 
of 600 

the pi 
[ is br 
['One of 
' People 
Chr 

Ved 
'"ing B 
held! 



i 



^CURRENT SAUCE 



ublic, was j^Vol. LXIII, No. 10 
sistant professta^.^ 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES. LOUISIANA 



November 18. 197= 



Northwestern, 
ihed performed 
lbone, Swett 
ith students 
tern campus 
Polk as well 
its who live and J 
toches. 

ffho is in third I 
;mber of the [ 
i music facultyj 
1 a large low 
everal numb 
10th trombone! 
mall ensemble 

for the 
:om Haydn 

contemj 
s of low brass i 
ming on trom 
h Bienvenu, Wi 

to R ZV$ AV t TlES ~ The i!" i,in g # ri * f this picture are all keepin 
Chi'cola cftV ! T rS , C u° SSed m the hopes that wH1 be chosen as the 
er and James^ L fJ y 1 of Br * CeIet at NSU " Those P ictur «l are (seated) 

I TomTy : ^!ree^V r Su^S2 , ^ r0a, ^ ^ J ° y 
lson, Shrevef- '- — 

L. Hopkins and 
n, Bossier City, 
•hillips, Pinevill 
le players 
Coon, Keith 

Hubbard, ZW. D . 
fugent Pinevfflt* Brown ' associate Pressor of 

i • ' a r!r sciences has been chosen as 

Lanius and t^,^ chief judge for ^ annual 

exandria. U A . Noe invitational Drill Meet 
ed on tuba wereih will be conducted Dec. 6 in 
Karl Carpenter*»r Coliseum 
odward, Alexaifown, a major in the Louisiana 
i Fay, Pinevi!M ma ^ Guard, is the third person to 
Stewart, D«P med cnief i ud 8 e 4x1 ^ four-year 




L.O.B. selects queen tonight 



rown serves as judge 
James Noe drill meet 



try of the high school drill com- 
Son, an event which is held in 
™ rmweste ™ Junction with the Natchitoches 
Choir perfofcnas Fest ival. 
m's "Three Eq< former basketball star at Nor- 
[Tickner-McDin|te rn( this year's honorary chief 
'Inveni David," k was graduated from NSU in 1957. 
3ohn-Ostrander'$articipated in the university's 
God The LonTjrve Officers Training Corps 
" and Hafa™ and earned a commission as a 
id is the Gld^ lieutenant in the U.S. Armv. 

"Thp rwaP 11 was inducted last year into the 
rom i ne ""^g^,, Sports j^jj ^ Fame He 

ed performers <U basketball at NSU from 1953 
i were NSU gh 1957 and scored 1,802 points 
rlcKnight of Bf playing in 116 games. He 
i Northwestenntly ranks second in career 
instructor Don Jig at Northwestern. Brown, who 
1\I A P te receive his doctorate in 

ISA I j pe an history this spring, won all- 
vocalists wbsence honors his last three years 
e in the N#U. 

tion of Teacbf 1801 " 60, °y ^ university's ROTC 

n ,,Hitinn2 am and 016 NSU Black Knights 
auo.mu.Jaon ^ ^ ^ ^ 

^rwerepreseCg^ gt 8 fl m and conclude flt 

ecital progr^with the awards ceremony. A 
in the Little field ^ 34 ^ expected 
Carpenter, a£ competition. 

sr of voice for 

nent of Mi 

: program wi 

1 vocalists 

ty to perform 

ludience in the 

is Nov. 13-15 

youisiana Uni' 



Capt. Larry Crocker, assistant 
professor of military science and 
director of the competition, said 31 
teams representing 20 high schools in 
Louisiana, Texas, Alabama and Ten- 
nessee are already entered in this 
year's meet, including defending 
champions Airline High School of 
Bossier City in the men's division and 
Stephen F. Austin High School of 
Houston in the women's category. 

Crocker, who is in his first year as 
director of the meet, said 20 teams, 
including eight of last year's top 10, are 
entered thus far in the men's division. 
Among the 11 women's teams that are 
expected to compete are four of last 
year's top five teams. 

Shreveport and Bossier City are well 
represented going into the December 
meet, which is usually the first compe- 
tition of the season for most teams. 
Shreveport teams that will compete 
include Capt. Shreve, Green Oaks, Fair 
Park, Booker T. Washington, Hun- 
tington, Southwood, Woodlawn and 
C.E. Byrd. Bossier City teams are from 
Bossier and Airline High Schools. 

The James A. Noe Invitational is 
open to the public. No admission will be 
charged for the Natchitoches Christ- 
mas Festival attraction. 



by Colette Oldmixon 

Tonight, some lucky girl will be 
crowned the 1975-76 Miss Northwestern 
Lady of the Bracelet as the highlight of 
the evening's pageant. 

The lucky winner will be crowned by 
1974's Lady of the Bracelet, Bonnie 
Outlaw. She will be assisted by the 
reigning Miss Louisiana, Becky Gray 
Wilson, and the current National Miss 
U. S. Teen, Javan Kay Gahagan. 

Four runners-up and the winners in 
talent and swimsuit competition will be 
announced by the judges. 

One g irl, chosen from among the 19 
contestants by the girls themselves, 
will be awarded the Miss Congeniality 
Award during the course of the evening. 

Judges for the LOB pageant will be 
Mrs. Bernice Blair of Carthage, Tex., 
John Davis Stewart and Williams Hicks 
of Shreveport, and Nick Lassiter and 
Mrs. Maxine Willis of Monroe. 

Nine other beauties, besides Miss 
Louisiana and the National Miss U. S. 
Teen, will grace the NSU campus 
tonight. They are Donna Holt, Miss 
Louisiana College; Joan Marie Burke, 
Miss Louisiana Tech University; Karen 
Miller, Miss Northeast Louisiana 
University; Candy Ponder, Miss Sabine 
Parish; Andrea Gore, Miss Panola 



County of Texas; Lisa Cloutier, Miss 
Merry Christmas for the 49th Nat- 
chitoches Christmas Festival; Melinda 
Morgan, Miss Minden; Ann Tietje, Miss 
Ouachita Parish; and Carol 
Smitherman, Queen Holiday in Dixie. 

"Beauty in the Land of the 18th 
State" is the theme of this year's 
pageant which is produced by the 
members of the Student Union 
Governing Board. Executive director of 
the contest is Vickie Procell. 

Master of ceremonies for the two- 
hour show is Dr. C. B. "Lum" Ellis, 
assistant to the president and director 
of the Office of External Affairs. 

NSU coeds who will be competing in 
the pageant tonight are Garnet Sylvest, 
Patty Harvey, Denise Davenport, 
Cheryl Purcell, Judith Hargrove, 
Debbie Litton, Sharon Rains, Maria 
Conant, Carolyn Greer, Sherry Fon- 
tenot, Karen Harris, Diane (Scottie) D- 
awson, Suzanne Johnson, Joy Van 
Cleve, Laura Bailey, Faith Drushel, 
Peggy Klimach, Julia Scott, and Kathy 
Malahy. 

But, before the pageant, here are a 
few more facts about the rest of the 
contestants in tonight's pageant. 

Debbie Litton, a brown-eyed 
brunette, enjoys singing, playing piano 
and organ, and horseback riding. 



She is an active member of Delta 
Zeta and is presently pursuing an art 
major. In the future, Debbie would like 
to own and operate an arts and crafts 
shop. 

Kathy Malahy has two unusual past 
times for a pretty, little girl. She enjoys 
participating in rodeos and performing 
in musicals. 

Kathy's dream for the future is to be 
an entertainer. 

Cheryl Purcell is using her artistic 
ability to present an unusual talent 
performance. Cheryl, an art major, 
plans to teach art to children in the hope 
of helping them to appreciate the art 
around them in a meaningful way. 

Sharon Rains, a blue-eyed brunnette, 
enjoys collecting old lamps and small 
glass animals. A nursing major, Sharon 
will perform a twirling routine. 



Julia Scott enjoys such hobbies as 
swimming, horseback riding, and 
reading. Julia is working on obtaining 
an art degree and has no definite plans 
for the future. 

Garnet Sylvest, known as a scat- 
terbrain among friends, is a very active 
girl. She belongs to many school 
organizations and was a member of the 
1975 State Fair Court. 

Garnet plans to teach home 
economics on the high school level. 

Joy Van Cleve, a brown-eyed blonde, 
has found she is not the only tall girl in 
this year's pageant. Joy, who stands 5 
ft. 11 in., enjoys all sports and is a 
member of Delta Zeta. 

In the future, she wishes to obtain her 
nursing degree and receive special 
training to become an anesthetist. 

Who do you think will become the 
next Lady of the Bracelet? 



Kilpatrick honored 



President Arnold R. Kilpatrick was 
presented the International Arabian 
Horse Association's Directors Award 
Saturday to highlight the 26th annual 
IAHA Convention in New Orleans. 

Through Kilpatrick's efforts, a new 
equine science program, using Arabian 
horses , was established here this fall to 
broaden the university's livestock 
operations program. 

In addition, Northwestern awarded a 
four-year scholarship to 17-year-old Lee 
Bennett of Allamuchy, N. J., who was 
the high point individual winner of the 
Arabian Horse Youth Team Judging 
Contest at last month's Arabian and 
Half-Arabian U. S. National Cham- 
pionship Horse Show in Albuquerque, 
N. M. 

As one of three recipients of this 
year's Directors Award, Kilpatrick was 
presented an Arabian horse finely 
crafted in gold on a handsome silver 



belt buckle. 

"During these 26 years, the IAHA has 
grown and prospered in its objectives of 
promoting, encouraging and 
stimulating interest in the Arabian 
horse and the perpetuation of the 
breed," said McArthur. "IAHA's 
success can be credited to individuals 
like Dr. Kilpatrick who have given of 
their time, energies and talent in many 
programs considered to be in the best 
interest of the Arabian breed." 
Northwestern established its equine 
science program this fall by acquiring 
eight Arabian horses as the nucleus for 

stallions make up the Arabian horse 
unit, which will be used to teach 
breeding, showing, halter breaking, 
general horsemanship, daily care and 
breeding organization as well as for 
research in equine nutrition, 
reproduction and blood typing. 




SIMPLY LOVELY - Debbie Litton, Judy Hargrove (front), 
Carolyn Greer, Karen Harris and Patty Harvey (back) are five 
more lovely coeds to compete for the beauty title Miss Nor- 
thwestern Lady of the Bracelet. The pageant will take place at 8 p. 
tonight in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 



m 



Christmas plans listed 
by Festival committee 



minees listed 
\ Mr-Miss NSU 



NSU students, five males and 

les, have been nominated for 

' f the Host prestigious title of Mr. and 

. ,1 j vtri Northwestern State University, 
n included Mn 

ter music tead Nominated are Paula Jones, 
r Elementary} 5 Hawthorne, Debra Kilman, 
Knthv fanner, and Vickie Young. Those 
an' applied * to run for the title of Mr. NSU 
Richard Rudd, 1 * 11 Brouillette, Joe Moreau, Doug 
msic education; s > Joe Sliman, and Dock Voorhies. 
freshman vocalch dormitory floor and 
ion; Larry tization nominated one male and 
lore applied * for this honor. Nominations 
and Danny based upon service to Nor- 
lore nursing Bittern, personality, an an over-all 
point average of 2.0 and at least a 
Wor. 

SBA-sponsored election begins 
r °w at 8 a. m. with the polls 
i at 7 p. m. The Winter Ball Court 
to be elected at these times. 

1 ticket holders will be able to 
*Uy in Iberville Cafeteria with 
teal tickets and I. D.s, while non- 
flcket holders (commuters, off- 
students, and seniors) will vote 
01 lohbv of the Student Union 






WINTER BALL COURT NOMINEES -- Running 
for positions on the only university service court 
are (sitting) Camille Hawthorne, Vickie Procell, 
Peggy Delery, Garnet Sylvest, (standing), Janice 



Barrios, Julia Beeso Judy Gremillion, Tina 
Devillier, Mary McComick, Jeannie Middleton, 
and Sharon Mack. Nothow are Nadine Rachal, 
Diane Mclnnis, Wandatall and Barbara Holmes. 



ristmas concert group selected 



st signs of the 60's read "Down 
nd-so" and "Up with this and 
Now in the 70-almost-80's there is 
of young Americans trying to 
a different kind of movement— 
ith People"— and that's what the 
of 600 calls itself. 

the purpose of mobilization tne 
is broken into nine traveling 
one of which will present the Up 
'people musical revue for the 
•1 Christmas Lights Concert 
lo red by the Student Union 
^lg Board. This year's concert 
* held Saturday, Dec. 6 following 



the Natchitoches Christmas Festival 
lighting ceremonies at about 8:30 p.m. 

Formed in 1965 and 1966, Up with 
People is celebrating it s tenth birthday 
along with the American Bicentennial. 
During this year's tour, the Up With 
People musical revue salutes people— 
their diversity, promise and spirit — and 
the future, calling attention again to 
confidence and hope for tomorrow. 

According to J. Blanton Belk, Up 
With People's Chairman of the Board 
and President, "In this post- Vietnam, 
post-Watergate era, we believe 
Americans are trying to adjust, to find 



peace within themselves and move 
forward. If each person took one new 
imaginative step, it might be a small 
step for them, but it could be a great 
stride for their community— and 
eventually, their country. This is not an 
easy time, but it could be a creative 
time." 

Musical medleys of "all-American" 
songs, including those transplanted 
from Europe and Africa will be 
presented. 

Students will be admitted on their 
I.D.'s, while non- students may pur- 
chase tickets at the door the night of the 
concert for $3. — 30 — 



Northwestern State University and 
the city of Natchitoches will combine 
Saturday, Dec. 6 to host the 49th annual 
Natchitoches Christmas Festival. 

Festival co-chairmen, Richard Ware 
and Mrs. Dell Morgan said they expect 
approximately 100,000 persons to attend 
the activities Friday night and 
Saturday. 

Theme for this year's festival is "A 
Christmas in Wonderland." Floats in 
the parade Saturday and painted 
windows on the NSU Student Union 
Building will depict the theme. 

As usual, the parade will have a 
grand marshal. In charge from past 
years, the festival committee selected a 
worthy Natchitoches citizen. This year 
Charles P. Solomon, has been selected 
as the grand marshal instead of a 
celebrity from out of town. 

Solomon has been responsible for 
adding more lights and set pieces on the 
riverbank over the years. Over 175,000 
tiny bulbs brighten the skyline of 
Natchitoches around Christmas time 
each year. 

The lighting program covers ap- 
proximately 30 blocks of the downtown 
area, the riverbank area and the 
bridges across Cane River. The 
decoration was extended in 1966 to the 
Broadmoor Shopping Center and the 
bridge at the south end of Natchitoches. 

Over 38 miles of wiring have gone into 
the project, which is now valued at 
more than $100,000. 

The festival, which attracts ap- 
proximately 100,000 persons to the city 
on the first weekend of December each 
year, was conceived in 1927 by Max 



Holid« begin Saturday Nov. 
23-Dei 

Cones Rare Earth and Earth 
Wednday night 8 p.m. 
Prath Coliseum 

Mr. d Miss NSU elections 
Wedrday 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. 

WintfBall elections Wed- 
nesda3 a.m.-7 p.m. 

Danc'hursday— Fat Chance 

Meete Basketball Demons, 
Tonit, 7 p.m., Prather 
Colisn 



Current/y 



Northwestern Contemporary 
Dance Concert, Dec. 5, 6:45 
p.m. Little Theatre 

Natchitoches-NSU Symphony 
Concert, Dec. 5, 8:30 p.m., 
Fine Arts Auditorium 

Student Arts and Crafts Show, 
Dec. 4-5, Fine Arts Gallery 

University Choir Concert, 
Dec. 2, Fine Arts Auditorium, 
8 p.m. 

Natchitoches-NSU Symphony 
Mouth Concert, Nov. 21, 1 p.m. 
Fine Arts Auditorium 



One 

more 
issue 
of 
the 
paper 



Burgdorf, then superintendent or 
utilities for the City of Natchitoches. 
Burgdorf decided that the city needed 
an expression of Christmas feeling. 

A street and riverbank lighting 
program was inititated to send 
Christmas greetings from Natchitoches 
with warmth and beauty. The program 
met with approval from local 
businessmen and they supported the 
idea 100 percent. 

The large star in the East was part of 
the first lighting program. In 1927 
Burgdorf built the star about eight feet 
across. Today the star has been ex- 
panded to 21 feet wide and it helps 
decorate one of the most elaborate 
Christmas sights in the nation. 

The fireworks display, which plays a 
major role in the Christmas Festival 
Program, was started in 1936. Allen C. 
Cox and Sam West originated the idea 
and approached businessmen for 
donations. 

Once again the Natchitoches mer- 
chants enthusiastically supported the 
program. The first display was valued 
at $300. Today more than $4,000 is spent 
for the fireworks program, 

A performance of the Natchitoches- 
NSU Symphony on Friday night of- 
ficially opens the Christmas Festival 
Weekend at the NSU Fine Arts 
Auditorium. 

The fourth annual James A. Noe 
Inviataional Drill Meet, one of the 
nation's largest, will be held all day 
Saturday at Northwestern's Prather 
Coliseum. Drill teams from junior high 
and high schools across the south will 
participate. 

The riverbank program begins at 11 
a.m. with the Natchitoches Central 
High School Maroon Line. That group 
will be followed by variety acts from 
the high school. 

St. Mary's "Tiger Line" will perform 
from 11:45 to noon when the Junior 
parade is held in downtown Nat- 
chitoches. 

"Black Lake", a show band from 
Northeast Natchitoches Parish, will 
take over the riverbank stage from 1 
p.m. to 2:00. 

Solomon will lead the main parade 
from 2 til 4 p.m. throughout the city. 
Featured in the parade will be Lisa 

Continued on page 3 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE November 18, 1975 



♦ 
♦ 

i 



By Shelley Hilton 



The Way I See It 

To review or not to review 



Bifocal 
View 



Pass the eagle, please! 



Pity, we must, the poor 
turkey: synonym for a first- 
class flop. A frump. To talk 
turkey bodes bad. To quit, cold 



Every time there is a 
concert, a play production, an 
art showing, or a recital, 
someone asks who Current 
Sauce is sending to review the 
concert, play, art showing, or 
recital. Sometimes we've 
drawn names out of a hat, but 
most of the time we try to 
avoid the subject or whoever 
makes the mistake of telling 
anyone that he is going to one 
of these events gets stuck with 
the assignment. 

It's not that reporters and 
staff members of Current 
Sauce are not patrons of the 



arts, it's just that no one feels 
qualified to review any of 
these events in an authoriative 
manner. Rock concerts are 
easier, but what's great to one 
person, may be "lousy" to 
another. 

Actually, you'll probably 
find a larger percentage of the 
newspaper staff at any par- 
ticular event than any other 
campus group. Just the other 
night at the opening of "You 
Can't Take It With You," fifty 
percent of the staff was there. 
(The others went on other 
nights. ) But to review the play 



is another matter all together. 

Almost all of us have written 
at least one "review" of some 
sort. But most of the time it 
has been under pressure. 
There are some of us who 
understand the amount of 
work that goes into any kind of 
art form, but we're too nice to 
say anything bad about any 
individual. 

Anyway, on the whole, even 
though we aren't going to 
review "You Can Take It With 
You," the general concensus 
of the staff is that it was very 
good and we all enjoyed it. 




dome? 

ly from 
efly for 



i Mexican 
their flesh 

,\. rv v ft u u 



turkey, bodes worse. 

Probably the turkey has not 
had a true friend since Ben- 
jamin Franklin. If we'd 
\ listened to Ben, Tom Turkey 
would be escutcheoned on the 
great seal of these United 
States. The one wearing the 
cranberries would be the bald 
eagle. 

Old Ben was dead set 
against the eagle as the 
nation's symbol " . . .he is a bird 
of bad moral character," 
charged Ben. 

Like those among men who 
live by sharping and robbing, 
he is generally poor, and often 
very lousy. 



"The turkey is a much more 
respectable bird, and withal a 
true orignial native of 
America." 

It's got to be folly to argue 
with Benjamin Franklin— but 
someone must have since the 
eagle emerged as Big Bird 
and the turkey, as Main Dish. 

Lordy knows a turkey needs 
all the friends he can get. A 
gobbler on the hoof is a goofy, 
goofy bird. 

In the wild state he thinks of 
himself as a roadrunner. Only 
at the last second, if then, does 
he remember he can fly. Like 
a politician, he runs for cover 
when he could soar like a 



statesman. 

As a domestic fowl, a turkey 
is a nervous fit with feathers. 
A piece of paper fluttering by 
can create pandemonium in 
the pen. And if one bird loses 
his cool, the whole bunch goes 
into mass hysteria. 

"Follow me," squawks one 
myopic bird. And they all do. 
Pell-mell into the fence in a 
pile up. 

Like a football scrimmage. 
A dollar-day bargain sale. The 
subway rush hour. A panic on 
the floor of the stock ex- 
change. Autograph seekers at 
the stage door. 

I knew it was folly to argue 



by Ailsa 
iBlain Dewin, 

with Franklin. The turkey 
an all-American bird. Won 
someone pass me the eagj 
please. 

Ami" 



N 



9 'l/ 



^11 



V 




i 



How come?— A concert question 



How come the radio station 
can book five bands (count 
them, five), to play for an all- 
evening and half the night 
type affair and the Student 
Union Governing Board who is 
supposed to provide our 
concerts comes up with a show 
called "Up With People?" At 
least the radio station crew 
was able to make it's own 
decisions ... no one on the Big 
Name Entertainment Com- 
mittee will admit to sub- 
mitting "Up With People" for 
consideration for the 
Christmas Lights concert. 



The KNWD fling will be 
Friday night, Dec. 5, the day 
before the Natchitoches 
Christmas Festival. The "Up 
With People" concert is 
scheduled for Saturday night 
following the lighting 
ceremonies. 



The KNWD concert is being 
financed by the sale of KNWD 
T-shirts (also to be used in- 
stead of tickets to get in the 
concert). The SUGB Christ- 
mas Lights Concert is being 
payed for through student 



fees. 

Though I hate to bring it up, 
the radio station concert will 
probably be better attended. 
G-rated concerts for college 
students went out with that 
age group's rejection of 
Bobbie Sherman. If the en- 
tertainment the students want 
isn't provided for them on 
campus, it's nice that there is 
a group that is willing to take 
the responsibility for 
providing them with it... even 
if they have to take it off- 
campus. 



No newspaper ever had it so 
good and so bad at the same 
time. Current Sauce must be 
on every mailing list main- 
tained by the Federal 
Government and the State of 
Louisiana. We receive weekly 
releases from the Louisiana 
Tourism people, the Becen- 
tennial Commission, 
sometimes the Governor's 
office, several senator's 
newsletters from Washington, 
the Lung Association, en- 
vironmental groups, and even 
the Israeli Consulate in New 
Orleans (keeping us abreast 
with the fighting in the Middle 
East). 



Last week we received 
notices about poetry contests, 
essay contests (sociological 
material), Shreveport 
Symphony notes, a copy of one 



On mailing lists 

of Edward Kennedy's recent 
speeches before the Senate, 
and newspapers from about a 
dozen colleges, both in and 
outside of the state, and at 
least that many Louisiana 
high schools. 

We rarely get anything that 
is pertaining to Northwestern. 

Dozens of offices on cam- 
pus, organizations and 
campus-associated groups 
send out information weekly 
and monthly, or at least a 
couple of times a year. 
Current Sauce never sees 
most of it (unless one of the 
staff members happens upon 
it through some other means 
than the mail — last week we 
got the news of a new 
scholarship for Greek women 
from a bulletin board). We 
don't ever see the various 
bulletins distributed by the 



religious groups affiliated 
with the university or even the 
alumni magazine. 

We are deluged with in- 
formation — most of which 
doesn't even closely deal with 
the college community (what 
we find ourselves dealing with 
as our main subject matter for 
Current Sauce.) 

But we are the last possible 
recipients of facts Current 
Sauce SHOULD disseminate 
to the students. 

If your club, group or office 
has a mailing list used for 
sending out any type of in- 
formation, could you please 

add Corront Sauce to it. Wc 

need your help in getting 
pertinent information to the 
student, faculty and staff and 
people on our own mailing 
list.* 



Art-for students' sake 



Shopping in Natchitoches is 
far from the easiest place to 
go to buy gifts. If you were at 
one of Shreveport or 
Alexandria's malls, or in the 
gift shops of the French 
Quarter in New Orleans, you 
probably wouldn't have any 
trouble. But you're here and 
looking for gifts for relatives 
and friends for Christmas. 

Here's what you do. Last 



year you bought Aunt Martha 
more covered hangers ... this 
year buy her a piece of 
modern art. Uncle John 
always smiles even though he 
hates the ties you pick out 
year after year ... buy him a 
piece of modern art. Your 
brother or sistern haven't got 
any class at all ... help them 
get some by buying them a 



THERFU 
FISO 



Will this be the answer to 
our future energy sources? 
Our research program is 
trying to find out. 

andrt ioLous that we cannot rely on a single source , of fueto 

needs for the home, business and industry h 
That's why we're helping sponsor accelerated esearcn 
programs to find new ways to generate electricity in tne 
future 




REFLECTION 
Kl I I K MOW 



A column of personal comments by NSU campus Ministers. (This 
week's column is by Miss Myra Gulledge, director of the Baptist Student 
Union.) 



A remarkable friend of mine 
is ill. It came as a great shock 
to many of us because for 
years she had poured out 
herself for others. Almost 
Jnjm the moment the word 
went out, my telephone 
started to ring. Over and over 
the callers expressed the idea 
that they couldn't believe my 
friend was "under-the- 
weather." She was always the 
one of strength who never 
complained of being ill. She 
was the one God had smiled 
upon with her three-score and 
ten plus. It was not un- 
believable to me when the 
physician announced she had 
the spirit and the physical 
attributes of a fifty-year-old. 
Therefore, through this 
traumatic experience came a 
reminder from the past. 

A long time ago when I was 
your age, an unbelievable 
little book was handed to me. 
It was a book by David Dunn 
called Try Giving Yourself 
Away. It, along with the 
teachings of the "Sermon on 
the Mount," literally changed 
my life. 

For some reason, with the 
ill ness of my friend, the book 




reentered my thinking. It 
seems doubtful that my friend 
ever read the book by Dunn, 
but she knew well the author 
of the "Sermon on the Mount" 
and she certainly translated 
well the spirit of the author by 
example. Because of Him, she 
had learned so well how to 
give herself away. 

How many times in the 37 
years, to be exact, had she 
poured out herself visiting the 
sick, telephoning a shut-in, 
cooking family-night suppers 
for her church, or feeding 
nungry college students? How 
often did Christ give himself 
away— healing the sick, 



raising the dead, feeding the 
hungry and setting the 
example? 

Likewise, that brings to 
mind a thought— have you 
thought about "ways of giving 
yourself away?" Now, that's a 
whole new ballgame. Ac- 
tually, from my perspective, 
my friend lived for others 
proficiently. The beautiful 
part of this experience came 
that while giving she had 
received. God had blessed her 
with vim, vigor and body of a 
fifty-year-old. Finally, look 
again at the illustration in this 
story. It would seem evident 
that giving and receiving 
becomes a two-way street and 
together one gets a vivid 
picture of what Francis of 
Assisi was saying when he so 
beautifully wrote, "It is in 
giving one receives. It is in 
dying that one lives for eternal 
life." 

Therefore, consider these 
ideals in selecting a gratifying 
life-style of giver-receiver. It 
is a statisfying style per- 
sonally, a redeeming style 
socially and an atoning divine 
intent. 



The Senate of Northwestern 
State University met on Nov. 
10, 1975. The meeting was 
called to order at 6:45 p. m. by 
the chairman, Martin Fon- 
tenot. Brenda Crawford, Sam 
Wellborn and Wanda Ball 
were absent. 
Old Business 

Ross discussed the issue 
concerning the student loans. 
There was some discussion on 
preventing first semester 
freshmen from having a loan. 
Terry Downs suggested that 
we form a committee of six (6) 
persons to call the debtors and 
let them know how refusing to 
pay back the loan affected 
them. Johnson stated that this 
function should be a part of the 
Student Service Committee. 
New Business 

Ross stated that the last day 
to vote in the City of Nat- 
chitoches is Wednesday at 
4:30 p. m. The SBA would 
appreciate it if everyone 
would go out and vote. 

Ross proposed a Bill stating 
— Whereas, attendance at 
Student Body Association 
Senate meetings has been 
poor, and 

Whereas, the present at- 
tendance regulations for 
Senators is very lenient, 

Therefore Be It Resolved, 
that any SBA member that 
has in excess of one (1) at- 
tendance violation shall be in 
danger of expulsion by the 




SBA Constitution. 

Jones moved to accept OF 
bill. Seconded by Thomjrf Marl 
Ross asked that the SBA hp nd * 
and M 
Abstauand Pi 
Abstai, p|Ki 
Abstaii 

sday 
to rer 
Pi Kapj 
of the 1 
ted foi 
iter a 
n; Do 
Ty N. 
ihy Hi 
lie Rig* 
cha 
;er, vii 

tim< 



Absb 



a roll call vote. 
David Walker 
Terry Downs 
Stan Gates 
PaulHebert 
Carol Martin 
Ronald Price 
Jane Thompson 
Debbie Hawkins 
Paula Jones 
Mary McCormick 
Lester Punch 
Sylvia Cardenas 
Dana Hakes 
Lane Pittard 

Motion failed. 

Garcia stated that 
will be held Tuesday 



Shreveport for Mr. and 

NSU and Winter Ball Cof' . .. 

Hand all ( 

Nominated for Mr. andlLgj of 1 
NSU were Martin Fonti^jay , 
and Paula Jones. Hebg e c i aS5 
moved that we accept H p a u 
nominations . Seconded jnesday 
Thompson. j it was 

Terry Downs moved to hg e s to s\ 
a committee to get debtor iter Tu 
pay loans and that this of pi 
tion be a part of Stat^ ^ 
Services. Seconded by Helj enou g 
Motion passed. hers to 

Hebert moved to adjoiyone 
Seconded by Thomp&s to t 
Meeting adjourned at 7:%e { fj 
Respectfully submite active 
Carol Marevepoi 



The Readers Comment 



piece of modern art. 

Many towns have what they 
call "starving artists" 
showings. Well, the student 
artists of NSU may not be to 
that point yet, but they will be 
having an art sale the week we 
get back from Thanksgiving 
holidays. This would be a good 
opportunity to get something 
different to give as a 
Christmas gift. 



, 01 K FIVE LOUISIANA INVESTOR 



Dear ttditor: 

I am writing in concern of 
the article printed in tht last 
issue of the Current Cu-rent 
Sauce, entitled: Ibeiville 
offers variety of meals. Iam a 
Senior this year and hav> had 
a meal ticket ever siice I 
started school here in 197! as a 
freshman. The food situation 
has not improved at all snce I 
have been going to this sthool. 
It seems to me that we have 
the same type of meals: very 
day. Why is it that we annot 
have baked potatoes oce or 
twice a week, etc? The teaks 
that we have on Saturdy, by 
the time some of thei are 
cooked, are so raw andtough 
to eat that we can't evn cut 
them with a knife. I thix that 



this is a disgrace. I could go 
out and buy a decent meal for 
just a few cents more. But 
they won't let us because we 
have to have a meal ticket, 
according to housing. At least 
my dog gets ALPO 100 percent 
beef not a speak of cereal. The 
food here has gotten worse 
and worse and it doesn't seem 
to be getting any better. I 
surely wish that something 
could be done to the food 
situations so that at least we 
get a couple of meals that are 
worth eating. Thank you for 
your attention on this matter, 
and I hope that something can 
be worked out. 

A concerned student 
Name withheld by request 
(Editor's note: To my un- 



derstanding, Seniors are not 
required to purchase a meal 
ticket. You might check into 
that. Also, you'll have to 
understand some points about 
our cafeteria situation. 
Iberville, I suppose, has to 
function the only way it can to 
feed the number it does. 

The way it functions, 
however, tends to lend itself to 
the institutional food syn- 
drome (lots of starches, 
breaded and extended-by- 
cereal meats and sometimes 
little, if any, seasoning). 
You've heard all your life 
about food in the military, 
well, the company that is now 
running Iberville is the same 
one that operates the food 
services for several local mil- 



itary installations. That 

should be a hint. 
As far as the "forced 

feeding"— in other words, 
having to buy a meal ticket- 
is concerned, students gone 
round and round with the 
administration on that one 
point semester after 
semester. Students, I'm 
afraid, are given a deaf ear on 
the matter. I think that the 
administration knows that 
most students are not satisfied 
with the food they get, but to 
change the statis quo even a 
little is likely to be regarded 
as opening a can of worms. 

It was thought last year that 
a 5 -day and 7-day meal ticket 
option would be offered 
beginning this semester. As 



pre 



often happens, a plan tha, n gratulj 
already been approved ^ j 
squelched. Supposedly court 
commuters couldn't ^ ^ 
reprogrammed over the J~ 
month period between \ ^ 
time the plan was apP rt e( j 
and the beginning of )fl 
semester when it was to If" 
gone into effect. 'IGMA ! 

I'm afraid this sounds * pled 
like another excuse to aM>er's 
the administration to pull'mber 
of a decision already mfprovid 
Either that or the comp% Wedi 
and computer programme c nr j 
are not working "P other g 
capacity. I mean, it's "^projec 
Spring semester and Mto c 



(OUT C 



When you're really 
hungry ask for the 

BIG MEAL 



couldn't be done before 'North 
surely they would have l fo ur i, XI 
able to manage it by n0 "Wtatii 

Aft 




BIG MAC 
LARGE FRIES 
2i< DRINK 

>00 With Coupon 



115 HWY. 1 SOUTH 
PHONE 352-7474 



all >r 



Current Sauce 



wen 



SheUey Hilton 

Editor 



Steve Cotwell 
Managing Editor 

Philip Timothy 

Sports Editor 

Joani Rosenthal 
News Editor 

Kathie Coffey 
Assistant News Editor 

Colette Otdmixon 
Assistant News Editor 



Doug Bell 
Business Manager 



fi-Sigm; 
r in 
!ram | 
i paddle 

ongrat 

Rodney Wis* !f ry F 
Advertising Manager 

Gary Wise delega 
Circulation Manage'' I Court, 

John Wright u T ™" S 
Photograph* ^»JI 

Michael Alexander ^ G ^ 
Photographer 



, Franklin I. Presson 

Adviser Q 

Current Sauce is the official publication of the student . 

of Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, Lo" 18 { ! 

The newspaper is entered as second class matter • |»p« 

Natchitoches Post Office under an act of March 3, 1879. /Ml m 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during ^ 



and spring semesters with the exception of holiday 8 



testing periods, and bi-weekly during the summer BCB^j 
It is printed at the Natchitoches Times, 904 Highway 1 ^ 



est' 



CAI 



Natchitoches, La. Subscriptions are $3.50 per year, P a 
in advance. ^ 
Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely t°° , 
the student editors and do not necessarily represent 
viewpoint of the administration, faculty, staff, or stu 
body of Northwestern. 



120 ^ 



a 



k y . - — Greek Review — tk e 

*4 Z$B K.VP ITT <1>BII 





c 



ccept tEW OFFICERS — Kappa Sigma's new officers 
homprfe Mark Bryan, Grand Scribe; Clinton Davis, 
SBAhJrand Master of Ceremonies; John Russell, 
fand Master; and Andy D. McGlathery III, 
Vbstaiifand Procurator. 

VtaUdU P,KAPPAPHI 

^bstow uesday was certainl y a 

Vbstalff 1 * to remember tor a11 

Vbstairi K ^P 8- The new mem " 
of the Executive Council 



Lynn Hogan was 
was Pledge of the Week last 
week and Anne Bates is 
Pledge of the Week this week. 

Sunshine of the Week last 
week was Brenda Greer. This 
week's Sunshine is Patty 
Harvey. 

Congratulations to the 
Sisters who made the semi- 
finals of Lady of the Bracelet. 
They are Denise Davenport, 
Karen Harris, Julia Scott, 
Patty Harvey, and Sherry 
Fontenot. 




ted for the upcoming 
ester are: Mike Allain, 
ion; Doug Nichols, trea- 
r; Ty Maxcie, secretary; 
phy Harkins, warden, 
lie Biggs, historian; Alan 
chaplain; and John 
;er, vice-archon. Having 
ed as archon in the spring 
974, this is Mike Allain's 
md time to hold the top 
e. Pi Kappa Phi wishes 
and all of the new officers 
best of luck. 

lesday night the Pi Kap 
e class felt it necessary 
p all of the actives cars. 
iesday the active chapter 
it was necessary for the 
es to sponsor a car wash, 
ter Tuesday the Little 
irs of Pi Kappa Phi held a 
iber party. They were 
enough to invite the 
ers to crash the party, 
ryone enjoyed gumbo. 

to the Hammetts for 
use of their home, 
active chapter traveled 

eveport Sunday to work 
raise money for the 
itoches needy children 
coordinating the project 
the Shreveport Chamber 
ommerce and Catholic 
ties. 

mgratulations go to our 
Rose, Donna King, and 
court, Jarja Wells, 
e Ragsdale, and Linda 
Congratulations also 
our Rose for being 
president of Sigma 

SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

pledges crashed the 
iber's meeting on 
iber 9. Refreshments 
provided. 

st Wednesday the chapter 
Christmas stockings 
| other gifts as our Robbie 
! project. The gifts will be 
I to our children's hospitals 
North Carolina and 
ouri. They also saw a film 
Mentation about Robbie 
After the meeting 
i were chosen for secret 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

Tau Kappa Epsilon is 
having a retreat at the house 
December 5. 

TKE says "We're behind 
you 100 percent, Demons." 

There are plans being made 
for a fund raising project. 

TKE is preparing for its 
annual Christmas party. The 
Little Sisters will be making 
the decorations for the party. 
An award will be given to the 
most outstanding pledge. 
TKE wants to wish everyone 




Recently we had a chapter 
i-Sigmas have been very exchange ^ H Rappa m 

iy in the intramural wWch everyone reaUy en _ 
(gram playing volleyball joyed Congratulations to 
paddleball. Donna King, who has been 

tongratulations go to chosen Pi Kappa Phi Rose, 
frry Floyd, who was We are very proud of our 
limited by the chapter as pledges. They are working 
delegate for the Winter away on their pledge project, 
lager ll Court. Last Saturday they held a car 

he Tri-Sigmas attended the wash to raise money for it and 
st Baptist Church on were very successful. Thanks 
- tember 16 in memory of to all who bought tickets and 
nd * r in Gordon. brought cars. 



HAUNTED HOUSE — How would you like to 
come across this gory gruesome group in a dark 
alley one night? In case you aren't able to 
recognize anyone through their disguise, the 
monsters are really members of Sigma Tau 
Gamma in full costume for their annual haunted 
house held recently. 

a happy Thanksgiving. It is 
our prayer that everyone in 
your family is able to enjoy 
this holiday with you. 
SIGMA KAPPA 
The Sisters of the Delta Mu 
Chapter of Sigma Kappa have 
been keeping very busy lately. 
We are working hard on our 
Founder's Day Banquet to be 
held on Saturday, Nov. 15, at 
the Wesley Foundation. Our 
parents are invited to share 
this part of Founder's Day 
with us. 



iger 
•ager 



er 



dent W 
x)ulsi« 
er at 
179. 
g the 
days 
semes' 
y 1 Sol 
, pay* 

y tho» 
esent 
r stud 



DON BLACK 

PRESENTS 

HARAY MOTOR C0.'s 

CAR OF THE WEEK 




0LDSM0BILE 

Cutlass Suprei.ie 




352-8114 
120 Williams Ave. 



352-8791 
Natchitoches, La, 



KAPPA SIGMA 

Kappa Sigma took second 
place in the intramural 
bowling tournament. The 
team consisted of Phil Bar- 
baree, Mark Bryan, Terry 
Downs, and Craig Nugent. 

The Kappa Sigs would like 
to congratulate Sammy Boggs 
for his display last Wednesda y 

FLOWER 
NOOK 
FLORIST 

We Have The Rose 
For YOUR Someone 
SPECIAL 

CORSAGES & 
ARRANGEMENTS 

FOR THAT SPECIAL 
OCCASION 

400 JEFFERSON PH. 352-2690 




HALLOWEEN PARTY-Masked members of 
Alpha Kappa Alpha fraternity were greeted with 
screams, laughter.and a few tears when they 
sponsored a Halloween party at a local day care 
center located on North St. 



and hope he will do it again in 
• the future. 

OMEGA PSI PHI 
During the week of 
November 1-7, the Omega Psi 
Phi Fraternity celebrated its 
annual Achievement Week. 
The theme for this year's 
Achievement Week was 
"Dishonesty, Immorality, and 
the Use of Dope." 

The Theta Delta chapter 
sponsored a program at Saint 
Matthew High School on 
Friday of that week. The main 
speaker was Brother Robert 
Blow. He spoke of the 
Achievement Week theme. 
The invocation was given by 
Brother Andrew Morning. A 
solo was sung by Brother 
Jerome Fay. Robert Johnson 
spoke of the activities and 
achievements of the chapter. 
Another song was sung by the 
group and the closing remarks 
were made. 

Over the weekend, mem- 
bers of the Theta Delta 
chapter participated in more 
Achievement Week and 
Founder's Day programs with 
two graduate chapters, the 
Gamma Omicron Chapter of 



Minden and the Epsilon Chi 
Chapter of Alexandria. 

Brother George Stanley 
Lewis was the guest speaker 
of a program, which was held 
at Newman Methodist Church 
in Alexandria. Brother Lewis 
is currently an advisor of the 
Theta Delta Chapter of NSU's 
Theta Delta Chapter of Omega 
Psi Phi. 

On Saturday, Nov. i, 
members of the Esquire Club 
and Lampadps Club par- 
ticipated in one of their 
community projects. The two 
clubs painted the J. S. Clark 
Nursery on Sixth St. Members 
who were involved were Lonzo 
Morgan, Bobby Boone, Ed- 
ward Powell, and Reginald 
Jones. Mitchell Gray acted as 
sponsor for the project. 

Members of the Esquire 
Club include James Smash, 
Danny Kennedy, Nathan 
Holden, Albert Sibley, Jeff 
Cameron, Ronnie Winston, 
Ronald Gordon, Breelin 
Johnson, Dennis Kimble, 
Joseph Evans, Emile 
Williams, Wayne Butler, 
Charles Brown, and Erick 
Robinson. 



Council holds banquet 

By Pam Dushan 



The first annual Panhellenic 
Banquet will be held Wed- 
nesday, Nov. 19 at 6 p. m. in 
the Student Union ballroom. 
Along with the announcement 
of the new officers for the 
Spring, various awards will 
also be presented. 

Among the awards given 
will be the outstanding 
Sorority Woman of the Year, 
voted on by the sororities; the 
Dean's Award, given to the 
outstanding sorority of the 
year; the President's Award, 
presented to the Panhellenic 
representative who has 
worked hardest for 
Panhellenic this past year; 
and the NSU Scholastic 
Award, presented to the 
sorority with the highest 



overall grade point average. 

"This banquet promises to 
be one of the major Greek 
functions of the year," said 
Vikki Young, president of the 
Panhellenic Council and the 
coordinator of the banquet. 

This year is the first year 
these awards will be given. 
Ms. \oung said, "Hopefully 
the banquet, as well as the 
awards, will become an an- 
nual tradition at NSU." 

The menu for the banquet 
will be chopped sirloin, stuffed 
baked! potatoes, green beans, 
tossed salad, rolls, lemon ice 
box pie, coffee and tea. The 
banqudt will be open to the 
public: and all Greeks are 
encouiaged to attend. The 
dinnerwill cost $3.25 a person. 



Members make turkey favors 



Alpha Lambda Delta held 
their regular meeting Mon- 
day, Nov. 10, at 6:45 p.m. in 
the Mardi Gras Room. 

The high point of the 
meeting was the construction 
of turkeys from pine cones and 
construction paper. The 
turkeys will be used as tray 
favors on Thanksgiving at one 
of the local old folks' home. 



Pledging of new members 
was conducted yesterday 
evening at 6:30 in the Mardi - 
Gras Room. 

Members ordered shirts 
with their Greek letters and 
discussed further plans for the 
rest of the semester. Initaiatio 
dates »ere discussed and a 
final decision will be reached 
at the next meeting. 



'Of StuJent ((Jnion QoHerning {Board 
of 

Qrfortlitiestern State ^JniOersity 

cordially indites you to its 
Eighth Annual (Winter Ball 
Santa's 

iDecembr 3, 
8:00 p.m. 



StuJent Pinion 

^Ballroom 
^Dre&s formal 



Christmas plans 



Cont'd from page 1 
Cloutier, Miss Merry 
Christmas, and the Christmas 
Belles, Tammy Roque, Ann 
Wommack, Karen Henry and 
Beth Morrow. 

Floats and bands along with 
a visit from Santa Claus help 
spice the parade. 

The riverbank program 
resumes at 4 p.m. with a 
performance by two air boats 
of the Hyacinth division of the 
Louisiana Wild Life and 
Fisheries Commission. 

From 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. the 
thousands of people will be 
able to get a preview of "Up 
With People, " one of the 
nation top singing groups. "Up 
With People" will present the 
Big Name Entertainment 
concert at NSU's Prather 
Coliseum at 8:30 p.m. 
following the fireworks 
display. 

Randy Pierce, a 14-year old 
Natchitoches sensation, will 
play and sing a variety of 
songs, including hits by John 



Mr. Legs 
contest 
to be held 

Who has the best looking 
legs at NSU? The Phi Mu 
Pledge Class is in the process 
of selecting such a pair of legs. 
Wednesday in the cafeteria, 
and Thursday in the Student 
Union, all Northwestern 
students will have a chance to 
vote for the legs of their 
choice. 

Pickle jars with 8"xl0' 
glossies atop them will serve 
as the ballots. Place your 
change or dollars in the jar of 
your choice. The legs with the 
most value will be declared 
'Mr. Legs of NSU." Everyone 
get out and vote. 



Denver and Jim Croce, from 
5 : 30 to 6 p.m. He'll be f ollowed 
by Northwestern's "En- 
tertainers" from 6 to 7 p.m. 

The fireworks begin at 7 
p.m. and the city's lights are 
turned on at 7:30. 

Cane River Needle Art 

$ NEEDLEPOINT 
ff LATCH HOOK RUGS 
Q CREWEL EMBROIDERY / 
BEGINNER NEEDLEPOINT CLASSES 
CUSTOM DESIGNED NEEDLEPOINT 



$459 JEFFERSON ST. 



trruoun 91. NATCHITOCHES PH 0NE 357-0691^ 




Picture 
Packets 

Students are reminded that 
if they have not received their 
picture packets they may 
check with Mr. Ezra Adams, 
Room 225, Arts and Sciences 
Bldg. 

Several packets of pictures 
remain unidentified and 
unclaimed, Adams said. 

He said his office hours this 
week will be U-12 a. m. and 3-4 
p. m. on Wednesday and 
Friday, and 8:30-9:30 a. m. 
and 2-3 p. m. Thursday. 

Only students who are 
pictured in the packets may 
pick up their own 
photographs, Adams said. 



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MONK'S 

NURSERY 

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/ CS Pigskin Prediction Panel 



v. 



With the last week of the regular college football season 
upon us, Steve Colwell has finally admitted how he has been 
able to lead the panel all season. 

"Well, it was very simple," said Colwell, "I just got Joani 
Rosenthal to pick the games for me." 

A flabbergasted Philip Timothy asked Rosenthal if this 
was true and she responded that it was. 

"Rosenthal has been making my picks ever since the week 
she picked all 15 of those games correct for me," continued 
Colwell. 

Timothy is now trying to start impeachment proceedings 
against both Colwell and Rosenthal. Timothy swears he will 

Brodermann, 

Bell 
attempt 

comeback 



get even. 

Colwell with the aid of Rosenthal came up with a 12-3 
record followed closely by Rosenthal's 10-5 performance. 
Timothy had a rough time this week and could post only a 9-6 
mark. The faculty pickers had a real disastrous week as they 
posted a 7-8 record. 

Colwell still leads the panel with a 91-44 overall mark. He is 
followed closely by Timothy and the student pickers with 
identical 87-48 records. The faculty pickers are last with 86-49 
overall marks. 

This weeks guests are Doug Bell and Ramon Brodermann. 







NSU vs. SLU 

LSU vs. Tulane 
Tennessee vs. Kentucky 
Mississippi St. vs. Ole Miss 
Michigan vs. Ohio St. 
Texas Tech vs. Arkansas 
Missouri vs. Kansas 
Nebraska vs. Oklahoma 
McNeese vs. USL 
Arkansas St. vs. Tech 
Cincinnati vs. Cleveland 
Oakland vs. Washington 
St. Louis vs. New York Jets 
New England vs. Buffalo 
San Fran vs. New Orleans 



Season's Totals 
Last Week's Total: 



Philip Timothy 

SLU 23-10 
LSU 24-17 
Tenn. 14-7 
Ole Miss 27-17 
Ohio State 14-13 
Texas Tech 24-21 
Missouri 24-13 
Nebraska 14-13 
McNeese 17-16 
Arkansas State 35-17 
Cincinnati 24-17 
Oakland 35-28 
St. Louis 16-14 
Buffalo 21-14 
San Fran. 14-13 



94 .600 
87-48 .644 



Steve Colwell 

SLU 24-21 
LSU 36-0 
Tenn. 14-12 
Ole Miss 7-6 
Ohio State 13-10 
Texas Tech 21-12 
Kansas 12-0 
Oklahoma 17-14 
McNeese 30-21 
Arkansas St. 7-3 
Cleveland 14-7 
Oakland 17-10 
St. Louis 28-17 
Buffalo 21-12 
San Fran. 27-7 



Doug Bell 

SLU 21-14 
LSU 14-3 
Tenn. 27-14 
Miss. St. 14-10 
Ohio St. 35-28 
Texas Tech 21-17 
Kansas 28-14 
Oklahoma 35-12 
McNeese 17-10 
Arkansas St. 21-20 
Cincinnati 24-7 
Oakland 28-10 
St. Louis 21-14 
Buffalo 28-17 
New Orleans 21-17 



12-3 
91-44 



.800 
.674 



10-5 
87-48 



.644 



■Hp 

Ramon Brodermann 

SLU 22-10 
LSU 23-7 
Tenn. 45-7 
Ole Miss 18-14 
Michigan 10-9 
Arkansas 32-14 
Missouri 27-21 
Nebraska 17-14 
McNeese 25-21 
Tech 32-18 
Cincinnati 36-17 
Oakland 24-21 
St. Louis 30-18 
Buffalo 38-20 
San Fran. 28-17 



7-8 .467 
86-49 .637 



In 40-17 loss to USL 



'Mistakes cost Demons 



By Philip Timothy 

In Saturday night's 40-17 loss to USL, 
Northwestern once again failed to play 
a complete game. The Demons, who 
are now 1-9 on the season, appear to be 
on their way to another 1-10 season. 

"We played well in spots," said 
Demon head coach A. L. Williams, 
"But once again we were unable to play 
a full game. Every time we started to 
move the ball, we either fumbled or 
made a mistake that turned the ball 
over." 

"You can't win a ball game if you 
don't play the entire game," continued 
Williams. 

The Demons proved that Saturday 
night. However, NSU did hav» « 
bright spots in an otherwis 
night. Fullback Sidney "Tl 
Bull" Thornton was a one mai 
Northwestern during the nigh 
fullback led all rushers with 
on 19 carries, scored two tc 
and completed one pass for 

On the first play f rom scrim 
NSU, Thornton busted into th 
secondary and was off and 
Thornton galloped 64 yards I 
was caught from behind on 
yard line. 

"I guess that I just ran out o. 
said Thornton, "I tell you my t 
awful heavy toward the last.' 



The Demons, however, could not get 
it in and a Dennis Pender graft field 
goal sailed wide and to the right. For 
the rest of the first period the team 
traded the ball back and forth and at 
the end of the first half. It was 0-0. 



It didn't stay 0-0 for long. Roy 
Williams got things going for the 
Cajuns as he gathered in a Stuart 
Wright punt and raced 69-yards down 
the sidelines for a score. This was only 
one of three touchdowns USL scored in 
the second quarter. 

After the Cajuns scored their second 
touchdown, reserve quarterback 
Wright came in for a listless Butch 
Ballard. The junior from Natchitoches 
~emons rolling as he 
1-play, 78 yard drive, 
drive as he drove in 
d line. At this point 
s down only by a 



nd quarter, after the 
id their third touch- 
ce again got things 
:onds left in the half, 
an Rudy Hines with a 
nes made a beautiful 
he USL 36 yard line. 



1 get a break as USL 
ing the face mask on 
laity moved the ball 
21-yard line. Wright 



then hit Freshman Wyamond Wat 
for 15-yards to the six yard line, 
one second left Pendergraf t kicked a \ 
yard field goal. At the half it was 
in favor of USL. 

The straw that broke the Demo 
back was the third quarter. NSU hp 
been moving the ball at the end of 
second quarter, but disaster stm M* 
quickly in the third quarter. Tp 
Demons, who had been sure handed! / 
the first half, suddenly began to pi 
hot potato with the football. Altogeth 
NSU coughed up the ball three tim 
and had a snap from center sent out 
the end zone for a safety. By the tin 
end of the third quarter USL 
jumped ahead to 33-10. 



With the score 40-10 and time 
out, Wright got the offense 
again. Starting from his own 40 
line and with the aid of two big 
interference penalties, Wright 
guided NSU to another score. 
Thornton capped the drive with 
second one yard plunge and 
dergraft added the PAT to make 
17. 



"We beat ourselves," said Wi 
"You can not expect to make that ma 
mistakes and win. We pi 
Southeastern next week and they tf 
advantage of people's mistakes, 
can't afford to make any if we e: 
beat them." 




NATCHITOCHES 
LARGEST HAMBURGER 

THE COLONEL 
BURGER 





ikes Sidney Go 




I ROUGH GOING! — Sidney Thornton fights his 
way through several USL defenders for some 
toughyards in last Saturday's 40-17 loss. Thornton 

I was a one man work horse for the Demons as he 
gained 129 yards onl9 carries, scored two touch- 
downs and threw oie pass for 13 yards. 



If you've got the answer 
contact the Northwestern 
State University Athletic 
Department. 

Thornton, NSU's 5-foot-10, 
223-pound junior running 
back, was operating at full 
speed last Saturday night in 
the Demons' 40-17 loss to the 
University of Southwestern 
Louisiana. 

He promptly turned in one of 
the best performances of his 
career, rushing 19 times for 
129 yards and two touchdowns 
and completing a pass for 13 
yards. His effort came after a 
couple of sub-par games for 
him this season. 

Thornton was utilized at 
fullback and tailback against 
Southwestern. The longest run 
of his career, a 64-yarder, 
came on the first play from 
scrimmage for NSU while 
Thornton was a tailback. 



NSU Coach A. L. Williams 
said Thornton would not start 
at quarterback against 
Southeastern Louisiana 
University this week although 
Thornton's pass completion 
percentage is perfect (2 for 2). 

Thornton now has 700 yards 
on 164 carries this season for a 
4.2 average per attempt. He's 
scored five touchdowns and 
has completed two passes for 
40 yards and one TD. 

Thornton's 700 yards is 
already the 10th best single 
season rushing figure in NSU 
history. He also has 1,710 



career rushing yards to rj 
fifth on the all-time list ben 
Donald Johnson (2,21 
Charlie Tolar (2,194), Mf 
Cage (2,121) and Ri 
Ware (1,735). 

Quarterback Butch Bal 
broke the 1,000-yard pasi 
barrier for the season. Ban 
now has 94 completions in| 
attempts for 1,004 yards | 
four touchdowns. He's 
intercepted six times. 

Northwestern takes a 
record to Hammond 
Saturday for a 1:30 
kickoff with Southeas 




0r 



\Gatson turns in great effort 



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Give us a try If its not the best Hamburger in Nat- 
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money will be cheerfully refunded. 



OFFER GOOD WITH THIS AD 

THRU NOVEMBER 30th. 

|$ntiiiky 
fried ^ki«?ken 



Senior Leo Gatson tuned in 
what Coach Jerry Dyesalled 
"the greatest effort f his 
I career" last Saturday wen he 
and two other Northvestern 
State University rnners 
closed out the Demons cross 
| country season. 

Gatson's performanc gave 
NSU its second straiat Ail- 
American runner in te last 
two years. 

w.v;.vmv.v.v.w.w».Wi 

A whole newmd 
very, very persnol 
gift idea ir 
spoon ring . . 



Gatson's time was 25:22 
over the hilly, five-mile 
course. 

Gatson, a product of Mar- 
shall, Tex., gave Northwest- 
ern its highest finish ever in 
the NAIA National Cross 
Country Meet held in Salina, 
Kan. last Saturday. Gatson 
was seventh in the 387-man 
field. 

"Leo was about 11th after 
3% miles and then he made his 
move to seventh," Dyes said. 
"Nobody passed Leo during 
the last mile. It was an 
especially fine effort for Leo 
because distance running isn't 



his strong suit. He's much 
better at one mile or 880 yards. 

"Randy's time wasn't bad 
considering his condition," 

rw »•»■ "" ■ 





Mf 




ones 



Stud" 



GOOD FORM — Pam Moore displays her good spiking M 
that she used to aid the Lady Demons to a second place fun 
in the AIAW State Volleyball Tournament. Moore along *' 
teammates Melodie Crane and Cheryl Dore were named 
the all-tournament team for Northwestern. Northweste' 
who were defending state champs, lost to a powerful TuW 
team in the finals. 



ieir new skills 




Fifteen students enrolled in 
Northwestern State U- 
niversity's course on 
Whitewater canoeing will be 
given their final exanunatiors 
Nov. 22-26 when they display 
their newly- acquired skills on 
the Big Piney River in the 
Arkansas Ozark Mountains. 

Northwestern is one of the 
few universities in the nation 



•students who successfully 
gain the knowledge and 
physical skills that are 
necessary to safely par- 
ticipate in an adventure on 
Whitewater rivers. 

The course , offered during 
the fall and spring semesters 
by the Department of Health, 
Physical Education and 



Spoon Stones orefr! 

Spoon Srones ore id 
Sterling silver spocmgs 
designed wirh he^rsonal 
sign of rhe zodioqd ser 
wirh her birthsron^er 
zodiac srone or hj 
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PHONE 352-5555 



CARTES 
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114C Highay 1 
»hone 352940 



THE LONG NECKERS 

Are Here 
Only At 



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Mi 



•v e r * 



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601 Bossier 



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352-9331 



Recreation, is structured as a 
Whitewater river canoeing 
workshop but the advanced 
preparations the students are 
required to complete make it a 
total program. 

The instructor for the course 
is Jim Simmons, an assistant 
professor in the department 
and an expert canoeist whose 
native state is Arkansas, 
where he became acquainted 
with the novel and different 
sport of Whitewater canoeing. 

The NSU students have 
received more than 15 hours of 
individual training in advance 
of their final examinations on 
one of the nation's most 
popular rivers. During their 
on-site workshop, they will 
based at the Longpool 
National Forest campground 
and will be canoeing on the 
Big Piney River at least four 
hours each day. 

Northwestern students who 
will be taking their final 
examinations on the Big Piney 
River are Roy Babineaux, 
Baton Rouge; Roger 



Boogaerts and Becky K< 
Shreveport; Ted HamnK* 1 ' 
Joan Huckabee, Mandev* 
Kenneth Hines, Alexan* 
Larry Lambert, Innis; B"" 
Outlaw and Bob Rash, Bo* 
City; Susan Reed, Ferrf* 
Mary Salyer, New OtW 
Cy Tandy, St. Francis*" 
Mike Tolar, NatchitocW 



Jack Antilley, Natchez. 



Gary Craig, Zwolle- J 
course on white*' 
canoeing was begun a' JJ 
thwestern this fall. Sin^l 
said that because of 8 * 
tage of staff and equip" 11 
students are being & 
away. 

Active in the regional 
national activities ot 
American Canoe Associ* 
Simmons also coordinate 
Arkansas white*' 
canoeing trip sponsored e 
spring by Phi Epsilon 
NSU's national profe! 
fraternity for male stu<* 
and teachers of h e ' 
physical education 
recreation. 




November 18. 1975 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



Lady of the Bracelet is 'what you make if 





Special to CURRENT SAUCE 
by Bonnie Outlaw 

One thing I have noticed 
prevalent in the minds of high 
school students in the more 
xthan 10 high schools I've 
represented Northwestern at 
during my reign is the attitude 
that "Gee, a COLLEGE 
beauty queen. She must be 
able to sing dance, juggle, and 
do just about anything. Let's 
ask her to entertain." 

One hates to charade, but 
hesitates to inform them 
otherwise; so I let them judge 
for themselves as I "en- 
tertain" — I hesitate to call it 
singing — at their local 
pageant or school function. 

Not being an experienced 
singer — last year's LOB 
pageant was my first solo — I 
was in the position to make the 
most of these opportunities to 
perform as a singer. There 
was the stage and the 
audience. There was the 
SUGB or Office of External 
Affairs footing travel and 
meal expenses to various high 
schools and official Miss 
Louisiana preliminaries. 

Not a thing to worry about 




(Staff photos by Michael Alexander) 



until I set foot on that platform 
after being introduced as the 
special (putting it mildly) e- 
ntertainment for the evening. 
My heart and stomach would 
do gymnastic routines fit for 
the Olympics. At that moment 
I would thank God for his 
strength and for the help of 
several people on campus, 
without which I would have 
gotten no further than the first 
few chords of music. 

I realized the spectators are 
not seeing Bonnie Outlaw, but 
rather Miss Northwestern — 
the combined efforts of not 
just Bonnie, but of several 
others also. 

In my role as "Lady of the 
Bracelet," or "Miss Nor- 
thwestern" as was designated 
the official title for the first 
time in its history, many in- 
dividuals played important 
parts. They ranged from 
talented friends on campus to 
the higher-ups — God and my 
father. 

Rosemary Thompson, a 
close friend, suggested my 
talent routine. Knowing 
everyone expected me to 
twirl, I wanted to do 
something different just for 
kicks. Ruling out other 
possibilities, which I won't 
mention, Rosemary hit on the 
idea for me to sing. Humming 
a few bars to demonstrate my 
newly determined "talent" 
prompted her to suggest "The 
Last Blues Song." She even 
gave me the basis for what 
later became, with a few 
modifications, my costume for 
this comic routine which I took 
to the state talent division. 

Mary Allen and Mike Dykes 
spent hours helping me define 
the song's character and 
coaching me in the moves. 
The y also helped me conquer 
my tendencies to be shy. 

My talented musicians 
Malcolm Lanius, Joe Cotton, 
and Mike Wilson spent much 
time and energy helping me. I 
was familiar with them 
through my associations with 
the band, but did not realize 
the extent of their talents until 



they worked with me on dif- 
ferent numbers. 

Malcolm transposed most of 
my music, putting it into my 
key and jazzing it up, creating 
my own style for the numbers. 
Even though he was busy with 
his own musical job op- 
portunities, he always found 
time to help. 

Mike and Joe served as 
accompanists and chauffeurs. 
Joe played piano. Mike played 
piano and guitar. Mike also 
allowed me to premiere a 
beautiful song he had written 
called "Time." 

In compliance with 
traveling rules, many friends 
would travel as my official 
chaperone, and since I didn't 
have a driver's license when 
presented the title of Miss 
Northwestern, their 
"chauffeuring" was a great 
help. My thanks are extended 
to Debbie Hebert, Cleta Bice, 
Mark Warner, and Vickie 
Tucker. 

My family was of enormous 
help. My brothers, while 
displaying a mixture of 
disbelief and amusement, 
backed me all the way. 
Though my mother was 
surprised, her sewing talent 
and her willingness to sew 
allowed me to represent NSU 
with pride and confidence. 

My father bred respon- 
sibility into me, making me 
stronger by letting me know I 
was making my own 
decisions. God gave me my 
strength, talent, and friend- 
ships. When pressures were at 
TNT levels, friends and family 
combined to offer challenges 
and encouragement to accept 
the responsibilities as Miss 
Northwestern. Traditionally 
one receives roses, a 
scholarship a crown, the 
"Lady of the Bracelet" 
bracelet, lots of congra- 
tulation'; and "glory," 
a feature in the Potpourri, and 
the opportunity to participate 
in the Natchitoches Christmas 
Lights Parade and the Miss 
Louisiana pageant. 

The $300 scholarship which I 



received was entirely spent in 
preparation for the Miss 
Louisiana pageant (dresses, 
evening gowns, coordinated 
accessories, pictures and the 
like.) 

Any participation beyond 
the aforementioned activities 
is incidental and depends 
solely on the queen and how 
she wishes to represent North- 
western during her reign. The 
opportunities are numerous. 
Listed below are some of the 
various things I have done. 

Christmas Lights offered a 
Queen's Tea and a featured 
float in the annual parade. 

A champagne party was 
next on the agenda, but due to 
finals I was unable to attend 
this event given by the 
governor. I did have a chance 
to meet Governor Edwards at 
the recent ground breaking 
ceremonies for the NSU 
athletic complex. 

Several cities and parishes 
sent invitations to participate 
in their festivals and parades. 
During the Alexandria 
Christmas Parade, Com- 
missioner Hebert presented 
me a key to the city. 

I have attended other 
pageants as a guest. 
Sometimes I was simply 
recognized and presented with 
flowers, at other times I would 
perform as part of the 
pageant's entertainment, and 
I have recently served as one 
of the judges in the Nat- 
chitoches Little Miss Merry 
Christmas Pageant. 

Pictures are a natural part 
of representing your school. 
My smiling face has been seen 
in Alumni Columns, in the 
campus bookstore, in the 
Orientation handbook, and in 
various newspaper pictures. 
When the picture is taken, 
whether it be for goat-sacking 
or picking up baseball bats, 
often the title went with the 
smile. 

Many hours are spent 
traveling throughout the state 
for public relations under the 

Office of External Affairs. It 
was a great feeling to tell 



students about NSU. I also am 
called upon to welcome 
visiting high school con- 
ventions which meet on 
campus. 

Serving coffee to the Board 
of Regents and accepting Blue 
Key's invitation to take a day 
off to visit the homeless yet 
enthusiastic children at the 
Masonic Home were two 
unusual experiences I had as 
Miss Northwestern. 

The week spent at the Miss 
Louisiana pageant was ex- 
citing and impossible to relate 
in this article. Ask me about it 
sometime: I would love to tell 
you about it. 

Although prestige 
sometimes came with the 
people and the event, there 
were times the title brought a 
good laugh; such as wet 
sponges in the face and 
buckets of water on the head 
at UnFair. 

I would like to thank 
President Kilpatrick, the 
Union Board and special 



friends for the flowers I 
received. Thanks also go to 
Vickie Procell who wrote 
funny letters. The actions of 
these people were designed to 
make me or any LOB 
titleholder relax under the 
pressures of state com- 
petition. 

To the girls who entered the 
1975-76 Miss Northwestern 
Lady of the Bracelet Pageant 
an old saying, "Beauty is in 
the eye of the beholder," is a 
basic truism. Everyone has 
their own opinion of beauty, 
which is why a college 
"beauty queen" should not get 
a swelled head should she win, 
nor feel dishonored should she 
not be named to wear the 
crown. There is someone in 
the crowd pulling for each 
contestant. Respect for the 
individuality of others and 
development of talent is 
something each of you has the 
chance to experience. The 
year ahead is yours to enjoy. 




onal 1 



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STARTS WEDNESDAY 




TERENCE 
HILL. 

'Man of 

THE 




PG 



KE dribbles to stardom 



More than 30 members of 
the Kappa Sigma fraternity 
chapter at Northwestern State 
University will dribble a 
basketball over 250 miles to 
New Orleans beginning this 
weekend in an effort to raise 
funds for the fight against 
muscular dystrophy. 




LAST TIME TONIGHT 



"THE DAY OF 

THE LOCUST" R 
Donald Southerland 
Karen Black 



WEDNESDAY 
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The fund-raising project will 
begin in Natchitoches at noon 
on Friday Nov. 21 and is 
scheduled to end on Wed. Nov. 
26 in New Orleans at the 
Superdome. Plans are being 
made to have the fraternity 
members present the 
basketball used in the trip to a 
member of the New Orleans 
Jazz, who play the Atlanta 
Hawks that night in a National 
Basketball Association game. 

Coordinating the fraternity 
project are Kappa Sigma 
president John Russell, John 
Breland, and Phil Barbaree . 

In 1972, the NSU campus 
fraternity members dribbled 
a basketball from Nat- 
chitoches to Baton Rouge for 
what was generally con- 
sidered a "world record" for 
such a feat. Funds for mus- 
cular dystrophy are collected 
along the route by the 
fraternity members. 

According to the coor- 
dinators, five-man teams will 
be utilized in the project, with 
each team dribbling the 
basketball for about four or 
five hours on each shift. 

The fraternity will begin its 



dribbling journey to New 
Orleans with a march through 
Natchitoches. 

Saturday the students will 
be in Alexandria before 
leaving for Baton Rouge, 
traveling down Louisiana 
Highway 1. The dribblers are 
scheduled to arrive in Baton 



Rouge late Sunday night and 
will march their way to the 
steps of the State Capitol on 
Monday. 

The fraternity members will 
leave for New Orleans late 
Monday night, arriving in the 
Crescent City on Wednesday. 




Three Columns 




FANTASTIC DRIBBLERS — Kappa Sigma 
fraternity will attempt to break their own past 
record of dribbling a basketball from Nat- 
chitoches to Baton Rouge. Their goal this year is 
New Orleans. Kappa Sigs shown at their task in 
1972 are Mike Doherty, Rocky Smith, and Lyn 
Anderson. 



'Neato Torpedo' 



KNWD concert begins 



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by Olu Akinrinade 

Is this a rock concert? Or a 
Christmas party? Well, call it 
any name you like, but one 
thing is clear, five local bands 
have been invited to perform 
at the grand opening of the 
university's KNWD-FM radio 
station on December 5. 

According to Gary Palmer, 
general manager of the 
station, the five bands that 
will perform include the 
Shortguns, the Axis, Faust, 
Hearts Island, and Dr. Queen. 
All five bands have been 




s il Ve r E a §le 
Mining C °- 



I 




booked through an agency in 
Shreveport. 

The concert which will start 
at 2 p. m. is expected to last 12 
hours, and it will take place at 
the Armory on the Fair 
Grounds. 

The grand opening is not 
going to be an all-music ec- 
casion because other things 
have been planned to 
guarantee maximum en- 
joyment for students. There 
will be sales of beer and food. 
The menu will include, 
sausage, chicken and jam- 
balayo, said Palmer. 

The unusual ticket for the 
occasion is the KNWD T shirt 
which can be purchased for $6. 
Anybody who wishes to attend 
the grand opening concert i3 
expected to wear the T shirt. 

"We have a limited number 
of T shirts and they will be 
sold on first come, first serve 
basis," according to Palmer. 

The shirts could be pur- 
chased at the radio station. 
However, plans are underway 
to set up selling posts in the 
Student Union Building and 
the cafeteria, after necessary 
arrangements have been 
made with appropriate 
campus officials. 

Although, the program is 



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the main idea of students 
working at the station, and 
does not have the financial 
backing of the university, it is 
not designed primarily for 
profit making. 

"We are only interested in 
giving everybody a nice time. 
We are not overly out to make 
money, we will even try to 
keep the prices of food and 
beer down, but we cannot 
afford to lose," he said. 

Al Gdssett, the en- 
tertainment chairman for 
KNWD, has been credited for 
putting the concert together. 

The radio station hopes to 
make this occasion a yearly 
concert-party. 

J V 

FINAL 

EXAMINATION SCHEDULE 
Tuesday, December 9, 1975 
8-10:30 a. m. 10 MWF 

12-2:30 p.m. English 100 101 
3:30 -6 p. m. English 102 
Wednesday, December 10, 1975 
8-10:30 a.m. 8TT 
12-2:30 p.m. 2MWF 
3:30-6 p. m. UTT 

Thursday, December 11, 1975 
8-10:30 a. m. 8 MWF 

12-2:30 p. m. 9:30 TT 

3:30-6 p.m. 12:30 TT 

Friday, December 12, 1975 
8-10:30 a. m. 9 MWF 

12-2:30 p. m. 3:30 TT 

3:30-6 p. m. 1MWF 
Saturday, December 13, 1975 
8-10:30 a. m. 11MWF 
12-2:30 p. m. 2TT 
3:30-6 p. m. 12MWF 
Monday, December 15, 1975 
8-10:30 a. m. 3 MWF 

12-2:30 p. m. 4 MWF 



LJEA 

Journalism teachers and 
advisers of student 
publications at high schools 
and colleges across the state 
will meet in Shreveport Nov. 
25 to organize the Louisiana 
Journalism Education 
Association. 

The meeting will be held 
from 2 p.m. until 4 p.m. in the 
Barnwell Art Center in con- 
junction with the Louisiana 
Teachers Association Con- 
vention. 

Coordinators of the 
organizational meeting are 
Ezra Adams, professor of 
journalism at Northwestern 
State University; Mrs. 
Maredia Bowdon, journalism 
teacher at C. E. Byrd High 
School in Shreveport, and 
Mrs. Lou Anne Smith, jour- 
nalism teacher at DeRidder 
High School. 

According to the coor- 
dinators, the proposed 
association has been sanc- 
tioned by both the LTA and the 
Louisiana Education As- 
sociation. Its general purpose 
is to improve journalism 
education in the state. 

"The Louisiana State Board 
of Education has for many 
years recognized journalism 
as a teaching discipline," said 
Adams. "The Board has also 
certified teachers to instruct 
students in the skills of 
journalism, but studies in 
recent years have shown that 
journalism instruction in 
Louisiana high schools and in 
many of our colleges has been 
neglected. Students desire and 
need proper instruction in the 
skills of communication." 

Adams said the new state 
association is being organized 
to promote the cause of 
journalism education, to 
advance the standards of 
teaching journalism and to 
secure conditions essential to 
the highest efficiency of the 
journalism teachers. 

The NSU professor said 
journalism students and 
professionals may hold 
membership in the 
association. 

Henningan & Carr 

Two faculty members in the 
Department of Curriculum 
and Instruction at Nor- 
thwestern State University 
will participate in a short 
course for college teachers in 
November and March at 
Louisiana State University in 
Baton Rouge. 

Selected from Northwestern 
to participate with 18 other 
college teachers from 
throughout the United States 
were Dr. Thomas L. Hen- 
nigan, professor of media and 
curriculum and instruction, 
and Dr. Dan Carr, assistant 
professor of curriculum and 
instruction. 

The short course, entitled 
"Adapting Instruction to 
Individual Students," will be 



divided into two two-day 
sessions, with workshops 
scheduled for Nov. 3-4 and 
March 15-16. Conducting the 
course will be Dr. S. N. 
Postlethwait of Purdue 
University. 

Dr. Houston T. Karnes, LSU 
field center coordinator for 
the National Science Foun- 
dation short course program, 
iiaid the purpose of the course 
is to produce a mini-course in 
instruction using an audio- 
tutorial format. 

At Northwestern, Carr is 
chairman of program 
development for the 
university's competency- 
based teacher education 
program. Hennigan is 
developing a program which 
will be beneficial to students 
in the area of educational 
media. 

The 20 participants chosen 
for the short course are tea- 
chers of undergraduate 



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Seniors and grad students sign up for interviews in Placement Office. 



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Alexandria. 

The all-state band ana 
chorus will be presented ig 
concert on Nov. 25 and the all. 
state orchestra will perfoi 
for the LTA convention 
Nov. 26. 

Francis McBeih, teach 
and composer from Ouachii 
Baptist University 
Arkansas, will be the gui 
conductor for the all-stat 
band. Conducting the cho 
will be Frank Pooler, . 
California chcir director wli*" 51 ™ ^ 
once served as music directo 68 
for the popular recordin| ' ra 
group, The Carpenters * 
Sheldon Morgenstern of t|/ ersit y ~ 
Eastern Music Center aa * mA 

North Carolina will conduc 188 Jones 

ived the 




the all-state orchestra. 

Rapides Parish has the mo » inment 
students represented on th (eum wnil 
all-state musical groups wit ^ utocnes 
28 musicians. Tioga Hig is vear ' s 
School had eight student' n °n°™ 
students at degreeVanting selected, wim seven m me a#^-™ de 
institutions across the United state chorus, to lead Rapidef lectuin c 
states Parish Schools. V Assocai 

' Bolton High School of Jones 

Phi Delta Kappa Alexandria and LeesriUe rligpnently 

School each had filiation C 
musicians chosen. Alexandri ' en * Uni 
Senior High, Pineville Hig fees wil 
School and Natchitochejprsity's > 
Central High School each ] 
four students selected for | 
state music honors. 



The Zeta Alpha chapter of 
Phi Delta Kappa inducted six 
new members into the 
national education fraternity 
during initiation ceremonies 
last Thursday night. 

Initiation ceremonies were 
held at 6:30 p.m. in the 
Teacher Education Center 
Auditorium and were followed 
by a dinner at the El Camino 
Restaurant. Featured speaker 
at the dinner was State Rep. 
Jimmy Long of Natchitoches. 

The six people initiated 
Thursday night were Christine 
Hunt, Edna Thorn, and Roger 
Lynnox Turner, graduate 
students; Tommy R. Wood, 
teacher at Meadowview 
Elementary School in Bossier 
City; David Anthony, teacher 
at Florien High School, and 
Dr. Alvin Brossette, assistant 
professor of curriculum and 
instruction. 

Dr. Dan Carr, assistant 
professor of currculum and 
instruction and president of 
the chapter, said the officers 
of the Northwestern chapter 
took part in the initiation 
ceremonies. 

Participating in the 
ceremonies with Carr were 
vice president Dr. Bob 
Lumpkins, assistant professor 
of curriculum and instruction; 
vice president of programs 
David Phillips, adult 
education director for the 
Rapides Parish School Board 
in Alexandria; secretary 
Frankie Ray Jackson, Sr., 
north campus principal for 
Natchitoches Central High 
School ; treasurer Leslie 
Graham, assistant superin- 
tendent of business and 
finance for the Natchitoches 
Parish School Board, and 
newsletter editor Dr. Ron 
Dubois, associate professor of 
curriculum and instruction. 



LMEA 's 
All-State 

Forty-four high school 
musicians from District n of 



Jones 
ition maj 
land Mrs. . 
or class ; 

'Sticks and Boneimanof N 
Northwestern sta |ities this 
University is one of three sta(he North) 
universities that have hi 
theatrical production 
nominated for nations 
competition as a result c 
superior performances la 
week at the Louisiana Colleg 
and University Theatr by 
Festival in Baton Rouge. he e i ect j ( 
"Sticks and Bones," ft tester, 
David Rabe play which dea| Miss NS1 
with a blinded Vietna^,^ by 
veteran's readjustment totii^^ Yo i 
home life, was Northwestern uca tj on 
entry in the state festhi j <j, m co 
which was nominated d^n^ 
presentation at the Americi t tnig e j e 
College Theatre Festiv le ag aU 
regional finals Jan. 21-24 d^ta^ s 
Fort Worth, Tex. Select 
Other shows that wej semester 
nominated we r ygnt tQ gt 
"Phonograph" by Gramblii£, Uon 
State University and '"% geA » 
Last Meeting of the Knights^ y 
the White Magnolia" lL^ Ga] 
Louisiana State UniversitLj ent ^ a 
which hosted the state theatr. , . 

•Rick Barmckle 
Shreveport, who played tn^ ^ 
role of Ozzie in "Sticks an_ 
Bones," was commended ft 
an outstanding perfor 
by an actor in the stat 
festival. The projection woi 
by NSU students Lee Walke 
of Alexandria and B.A. 
of Natchez was given spec^onged as 
effects recognition. sen, Pauh 

Louisiana, T exasj vear > s C( 
Oklahoma, New Mexico Winter B 
Arkansas make up the K equeenj 
state region which conduct^ 
its competition in Fort W>rtt Vem];)er 
Only seven shows from si ^ 
festivals are chosen I0 -. .- — 




momi 



regional presentatio 



,ft the Wii 



Regional winners advance r 
a. ii or the national finals which a C_\ 
the Louisiana Music held in Washington, D.C. ' 1-8 
Educators Association have the John F. Kennedy Ba " c 

been chosen to perform with for the Performing Arts, 
the LMEA's All-State Band, 



Chorus and Orchestra in 
November at the Louisiana 
Teachers Association Con- 
vention in Shreveport. 
Eleven students were 



According to Ray ScheV given f 
nider, who directed North* " 8 - wer 
estern's play, judges from a "ios, Julij 
six festivals will meet 'Baa Devi 
Lubbock, Tex., in Decern Wnne Middl 
to consider the nominati<"*inter Bal 
chosen for membership in the for the regional finals. ^on for 
all-state band, and eight This is the first year t^ter. Th< 
musicians were selected for plays in the state fesuv^featured i 
the all-state orchestra. The have been nominated will rej 
honor chorus will include 25 regional competition. In Pother cam! 
vocalists from this district, years, state festival winn e %cee for 

automatically qualified for *^Vey . Mi 
Fort Worth meet. Senta. TT 

Northwestern plays Watered ato 
been selected runners-up Jjeclothes z 
the last three Louisiana St*H| ^ pi ace 
festivals. ''enda La 

■"^ Coordin 



District II tryouts for all- 
state positions were held Sept. 
27 at Northwestern State 
University, and final selec- 
tions were made this week at 
the annual LMEA meeting in 




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Vol. LXIIT No. 11 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCH fTOCHES. LOUISIANA 



December 9. 1975 



A Jr. Miss. NSU 

om Ouachil 
rersity 
be the gui 
the all-stai 
g the chorus 
l Pooler, i . „,. 

director wbd 08 ^ slunan of Eunice and Paula 
nusic directof* s 



[ones, Sliman receive honors ... 



ir recording 

Tdents 



Pride received the highest 
which can be awarded to 

larpentersr"" at Northwestern state 
istern of th/ ersity Saturday nig* 1 * wnen the y 
, center jj e named Mr. and Miss NSU. 
will conduc ' ss Jones and Sliman, both seniors, 
hestra. ^ ved ^ e awar ds during the en- 
h has the mosj 8 * 11111611 * P r °gram in Prather 
ented on th wn * cn closed the 49th annual 
1 groups wit :n i tocnes Christmas Festival. 
Tioga Hig * s year's winners of Mr. and Miss 
ght student' nonors were chosen during 
ven in the al pus-wide elections coordinated by 
lead Rapide ^ectinn committee of the Student 
1 Assocaiation. Large portraits of 
i School o 1 Jones and Sliman will hang 
Leesville Hig latently in the Student Body 
had filiation Conference Room in the 
n. Alexandri ' ent Union. In addition, the 
'ineville Hig rees will be featured in the 
latchitochea ersity's yearbook, the Potpourri, 
hool each ha ss Jones is a home economics 
lected for al ation major. She is the daughter of 
ors. and Mrs. John Paul Jones and is a 

pr class senator. She served as 
d Bone, rman of Northwestern's State Fair 

ern Sta1 ities year - 
e of three sta I* Northwestern coed is president 
at have ha 
production 
or nation! 
i a result i 
rmances la 
lisiana Colleg 
ity Theatr 
on Rouge 
Bones," 
ly which 
led Vietn. 
ustment to 
Northwestern' 
state fesl 
iminated l! 



of Delta Zeta national social sorority. 
This year, she received the Florence 
Hood Miner Award as one of the top six 
Delta Zeta juniors in the nation. Paula 
has also been nominated for the Grace 
Mason Lundy Award as an outstanding 



Delta Zeta senior. 

Jiliss Jones is a member of Who'sWho 
long Students in Universities and 
Colleges and reigned over last year's 
Winter Ball at Northwestern. 
Sliman is majoring in agriculture and 





Paula Jones 



Joe Sliman 



has received two agriculture 
scholarships from the university's 
Department of Earth Sciences. He is 
vice-president of the NSU Ag Club and 
coordinated the organization's 
collegiate rodeo this fall. 

The son of Mr. and Mrs. M. R. 
Sliman, the new Mr. NSU is past 
president of Northwestern's Blue Key 
National Honor Fraternity and is a 
former resident assistant in men's 
housing. Sliman also holds membership 
in the Associated Men Students at the 
Univeristy. 

Miss Jones and Sliman were among 
the five women and five men who were 
nominated for this year's Mr. and Miss 
NSU honors, an awards program which 
was established in 1956. 

Other nominated were Stan 
Brouillette of Houma, Joe Moreau of 
Boyce, Dock Voorhies of Bunkie, Doug 
Norris of Hardhan, Debra Kilman of 
DeRidder, Sally Tanner of Evergreen, 
Vikki Young of Deville and Camille 
Hawthorne of Natchitoches. 

Co-chairmen of the Mr. and Miss NSU 
elections were Joani Rosenthal of 
Alexandria and Jay Garcia of Min- 
den. 



... But election contested 



by Steve Colwell 

le election for the highest honor a 

western student can acheive , Mr. 

Miss NSU" s in the process of being 

sted by one of the participants. 

ikki Young , a senior physical 

lucation major from Deville, 

"I'm contesting the election not 

use I lost, but for the simple reason 
the Amena t Ms election was run much the 

tre Festlv le a£ aU the Qther electjons ^ 

Jan. 21-24 \j ester _ s i oppy .» 

x ' The elections have been run shotty 

1 we Jsemester," Miss Young said," and 

rant to start something where the 



w e r 



by Grambi 
ty and 
the Knights 



ion process at NSU will be 

;ed." 

Young . stated she informed Dr. 
agnolia % ar( j Galloway, vice president of 
e Umversitt dent AffairS) ^ her pro test at 11:45 
e state theatr^y night . 

• bi Jr) der the present Northwestern 
mc e ^jistitution, to contest an election one 
io paye \i turn j n a written protest to 
n "Sticks an 



members of the elections board within 
48 hours after the election. The election 
was held last Wednesday so Friday 
should have been the deadline for 
contesting. 

However, the election results were 
not announced until Saturday night, so 
Miss Young spoke with Dr. Galloway 
at length Monday morning to see if it 
could be contested. 

She met with the Student Body 
Assoicatipn last night and announced 
her protest. Since, at Current Sauce 
deadline, the meeting has not occurred. 

the outcome is not known at press 
time. However, if the Senate voted in 
favor of Miss Young< the case will be 
brought before the Student Supreme 
Court. The court will hear the case and 
make a decision to either let the elec- 
tions stand or to re-run the elections. 

Miss Young is basing her protest on 
three main areas: One — No ballot 
boxes were used in the cafeteria. The 



students who voted in the cafeteria 
simply voted and then handed someone 
the ballots. The ballots were then 
stacked in a pile s 

The election ballots could have easily 
been messed with said Miss Young . . 
"The Government grants us a secret 
ballot," she added,"why can't the 
school. There was simply no secrecy in 
the ballots cast at the cafeteria." 

Two— Miss Young also claims that 
elements were left off of her resume 
that should have been included. As an 
example Miss Young stated she was 
President of the Dorm Council. 

"I included this on my resume that 
the elections board asked for but it did 
not appear on there at election time," 
she added. "Now I understand that the 
elections board has the right to edit the 
resumes." Miss Young said, 'but I 

don't see how they could omit an 
office held by a contestant such as the 



Presidency of an organization." 

Another major complaint of Miss 
Young is that co-chairman of the 
elections board, Joani Rosenthal, asked 
her her grade point average for election 
purposes. 

"I told Joani I had a 3.35," said Miss 
Young , " but when my resume was 
posted-my GPA was omitted . Also, it 
was omitted in the run-off elections. 
r *°y have the authority to check these 
things out with the Registrar office," 
she added. 

"So I can not see why mine was 
omitted when all the other contestants 
were used." 

Miss Young added that ballots were 
counted before the election was over 
and on one occasion one of the co- 
chairmans of the election actually 
looked at who was voted for by an in- 
dividual . 

According to Miss Rosenthal," I know 
of no such irregularities." 



Sylvest 
selected 



>mmended ft 

performanc 
in the stat 
•ejection wor! 
ts Lee WaDte 
nd B.A. CoM)he moment of revelation was 

given speci^onged as last year's Winter Ball 
ion. een, Paula Jones, strolled among 

i , T e xa^ year'g court before crowning the 
v Mexico ?Jk Winter Ball Queen-Garnet Sylvest. 
! up ^ "Tie queen and her court were chosen 
hich condBjng campus.wide elections held in 
in Fort Wor* mber wer(j not 

3ws from ma Wedn e S d a y Night, Dec. 

pSintaUorf* Winter ^ Prog™" 1 s P° n - 
by the Student Union Governing 

■a io which 8* 

eton DC raters of the seventh annual 
■nnedy 'd**** BaU Court ' P resented before a 
ling Arts. kdrop depicting Santa's Workshop 
Ray SiW 8» ven peppermint striped car- 
;cted NortW 0ns - were Wanda Ball, Janice 
ldges from *taos, Julia Beeson, Peggy Delery, 
rill meet >$na Devillier, Mary McCormick, 
in DecefliMnne Middleton, and Vickie Procell. 
: nominati'"*inter Ball is the top social at- 
finals. **ion for students during the fall 
irst year "tester. The queen and her court will 
itate festi val featured in the Potpourri and the 
iminated f0, 6n will represent the Student Union 
tition. In Pother campus functions, 
stival wiflfl^cee for the program was Patty 
iialifiedfo rt '^*ey. Music was provided by 
;t. ?enta. The ballroom had tables 

plays h' v j|tered about, covered with white 
runners-up Jjeclothes and adorned with candles 
ouisiana S^Hl in place by Christmas gifts. 

nda Lacaze and Julia Beeson 
Coordinators for this years ball. 




Smiling Faces — members of the Winter Ball, 
Northwestern's only service court, are from 
left: Wanda Ball, Janice Barrios, Regina 



Devillier, Jeanne Middleton, Queen Garnet 
Sylvest, Vicky Procell, Mary McCormick, 
Peggy Delery and Julia Beeson. 



LUES 





WINDOW CONTEST 

1st $50 PhiMu Christmas 
Time 

2nd $25 Ass. of Stud. Artists ^ 
Jesus and the Star 

3rd $15 Omega Psi Phi 
Dynamite Christmas with J. 

J. 



CHEERS 




o-o 




from : 

Current 
Sauce 




Bonnie Outlaw, left, crowns the new Northwestern Lady of the 
Bracelet for 1976, Cheryl Purcell. Miss Purcell is a 20 year old art 
major and a 1973 graduate of L.W. Higgins High School. She is the 
daughter of Mrs. and Mrs. Louis H. Bayhi. As Lady of the 
Bracelet, Miss Purcell will represent Northwestern the coming 
year. 

Purcell chosen Queen 



Cheryl Purcell, 20 year-old hazel-eyed 
blonde from Marrero, was crowned 
NSU's Lady of the Bracelet for 1976 
Tuesday Nov. 18. 

The 5'7" art major is the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. Bayhi and is a 
1973 graduate of L.W. Higgins High 
School. 

Cheryl was crowned by the 1975 Lady 
of the Bracelet, Bonnie Outlaw, at the 
close of more than a week of pageant 
activities. 

For her talent, Cheryl was featured in 
an art presentation of a wax resist with 
the theme "Stormy Weekend." 

As the university's reigning Lady of 
the Bracelet, Miss Purcell receives a 
$300 scholarship from the pageant 
sponsoring Student Union Governing 
Board of NSU. In addition to competing 
as Miss Northwestern in this summer's 
Miss Louisiana pageant in Monroe, she 
will tour the state, appearing at festiv- 
als, university functions and other 
beauty pageants. 

First runner up in the pageant was 
the swim <suit competition winner. 



Carolyn Greer of Logansport. Miss 
Greer will represent Northwestern in 
the Queen Holiday in Dixie pageant 
scheduled for this spring in Shreveport. 

Kathryn Mary Malahy of Scottsdale, 
Ariz., was this year's talent winner. She 
sang "Maybe This Time" from the hit 
Broadway musical "Cabaret." 

Laurie Lee Bailey was voted Miss 
Congeniality by the other 19 pageant 
semifinalists. She is a 17-year old fresh- 
man elementary education major from 
Sulphur. 

Other winners were Garnet Sylvest of 
Bogalusa, second runner-up; Julia 
Scott of Jonesville, third runner up; 
Other members of the pageant's top ten 
were Suzanne Johnson of Bossier City, 
Sharon Rains of Many, Judith 
Hargrove of Minden, and Karen Harris 
and Diane Dawson of Alexandria. 

Directing the NSU pageant was 
Vickie Procell of Ebarb. Cammi Hargis 
of Alexandria was the assistant 
director and NSU Student Union 
director Robert Wilson was the advisor. 



Major Deen speaks 
at Military Acadmey 



Maj. Don Deen of the Reserve Of- 
ficers Training Corps at Northwestern 
State University will go to the United 
States Military Academy at West Point, 
N.Y., Tuesday to relate to ad- 
ministrators and cadets his ex- 
periences in training female ROTC 
students. 

Deen, an assistant professor of 
military science at Northwestern, 
commanded one of two coeducational 
companies during the Third ROTC 
Region's advanced summer camp 
conducted at Fort Riley, Kan. It was 
the first time the nation's ROTC 
program had accepted female cadets 
for the six-week training program. 

Next fall, the U.S. Military Academy, 
the U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis, 
Md., and the U.S. Air Force Academy 
at Colorado Springs, Colo., will become 
coeducational for the first time in the 
history of the three service academies. 

Deen's company at the advanced 
summer camp consisted of 54 female 
cadets from ROTC units at colleges and 
universities across the nation. The two 
coeducational companies were at- 
tached to the Third Cadet Battalion, 



which was commanded by Lt. Col. Paul 
R. Reed, who is professor and director 
of the ROTC program at Northwestern. 

"We are being invited to West Point 
for the purpose of relating our training 
experiences at summer camp," said D- 
een. "I was chosen to represent the 
Third ROTC Region, and what I will be 
relating will be my experiences gained 
through day to day contact with the 
female cadets." 

Last summer, some 245 coeds par- 
ticipated in advanced ROTC summer 
camp programs for cadets who had 
completed two years of ROTC. More 
than 130 female cadets trained at Third 
ROTC Region headquarters in Kansas. 

"At Fort Riley, "said Deen, "the type 
of environment in which our cadets 
trained will be different from the en- 
vironment to be found at West Point. It 
will be a closed environment there, a 
much different environment from what 
ours was." 

For the first time in the 25-year 
history of the Northwestern ROTC 
program, a female cadet participated 
in and completed the six-week summer 
encampment at Fort Riley. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE December 9, 1975 




By Shelley Hilton 

The Way I See It 



It was like going back 
through time (in a time 
machine equal or better than 
the one on "Lost in Space".). 
Wednesday night the 
melodious strains of some of 
everyone's favorite Christmas 
carols could be heard. They 
were heard on many streets 
around the city of Nat- 
chitoches.. .sometimes when 
the carolers sang at the door 
of a private home, sometimes 
from the back of a gray-blue 
pick-up truck, sometimes in 
front of Shamrock Liquor 
Store and sometimes, yes 



The population of Nat- 
chitoches multiplied tenfold 
Saturday, and getting around 
in Natchitoches was a mess. 
Collie got it right about being a 
rather strange was to 
celebrate the birth of "the 
prince of Peace." 

There are a few good things 
that come out of the Festival 



Most students, it seems, are 
the family member put in 
charge of trimming "ye olde 
Christmas tree," which 
means when you get home 
completely exhausted from 
finals and moving all your 
stuff, you'll get to go help pick 
out the tree. 

Everyone is in search of the 
"perfect" Christmas tree. 



Though the true meaning of 
Christmas is an overworked 
subject indeed, what can you 
do during the Christmas 
season BUT comment. 
Christmas is probably that 
time when friends are closest 
and we even put our tongues 
and fists to rest in our 
relationships with our 
enemies. 

Thanksgiving is a time of 
"thanks giving," but somehow 
Christmas seems the right 
time for this also. 

There are so many people to 
thank for this semester, as far 
as Current Sauce is con- 
cerned, there's only room to 
list a few. 

Those most directly 



The Current Sauce staff will 
undergo a few changes for 
next semester. Several of the 
staff will be moving on to 
somewhat greener pastures, 
and there will be a couple of 
new faces and some old faces 
showing up in different posit- 
ions. Leaving us are our 
managing editor, Steve 
Col well; our business 
manager, Doug Bell, our 



sometimes.even around the 
glowing flame in front of the 
sigma Tau Gamma house. 

From a distance it had all 
the markings of a old movie. 
Some thing along the lines of 
"Tammy Goes to College".- 
The fraternity men singing 
Christmas songs in front of the 
fraternity house. (Too bad 
Sandra Dee wasn't there to 
enjoy it.) 

But all kidding aside, it's 
nice to see a group getting in 
the Christmas spirit, or 
maybe thai should be 
reversed. Anyway the Sig 



though. Natchitoches 
businesses do their largest 
selling days Friday and 
Saturday of the Festival. And 
it puts a lot of people on 
around the Northwestern 
campus, maybe even a few 
prospective students— which 
we certainly need! 

And the Festival gives us all 
a chance to unwind before the 



Some people are so finicky 
that even the perfectly shaped 
artificial trees aren't good 
enough for them. One man 
here in Natchitoches has the 
sure-fire cure for the dilemma 
of finding the perfect tree. He 
goes to the store and buys the 
first one he comes to. Then he 
goes home and takes out his 
power drill and puts branches 



responsible with the actual 
production of Current Sauce, 
are of course people like our 
advisor, Franklin I. Presson, 
who is known around the office 
as FIP. Whether it was 
helping solve problems in the 
business department or 
running the "shuttle" out to 
the Natchitoches Times, he 
was and always is willing to 
help us in our hours of need, 
which have been many this 
semester. 

The wonderful people at The 
Natchitoches Times receive 
our thanks weekly when we 
cause them to have to work 
late and when we miss, if only 
slightly, our deadlines. They 



circulation manager, Gary 
Wise, and photographer John 
Wright. 

Kathie Coffey, presently one 
of our two assistant news edi- 
tors, will move into the 
managing editor's chair, and 
Gary's brother, Rodney Wise, 
presently advertising 
manager, will take over 
circulation. 

New members of the 



Taus had an early lighting 
ceremony of their own... last 
Wednesday. 

Among favorites of the new 
singing group were "Rudolph, 
the Red Nosed Reindeer", 
"Silent Night" and a very 
special original rendition of 
the "Twelve Days of 
Christmas" that can rarely be 
heard in public. 

The Sig Taus got the jump 
on most NSU students as far 
as the celebrating goes. Most 
had to wait until Saturday and 
the Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival, or at least until 
classes ended Friday. 



hard push of Finals Week, 
though quite a few of us should 
probably forego the parade (if 
you seen one, you've seen 
them all?) and crack a few 
books. But it's too late now for 
that. Just be glad we had a 
chance to get away from the 
books at all— and study the 
rest of the week. 



where he wants branches until 
he has his own perfect tree. 

Most people, probably, will 
spend hours walking the aisles 
of the Kiwanis and Elks 
Christmas Tree Lots or bodily 
moving tree after tree in front 
of the grocery store looking 
for "the one" — but don't get 
boggled — it's there 
somewhere. 



put up with a lot from us, but 
we really appreciate every 
last one of them. 

The NSU News Bureau, 
Sports Information Office and 
the Photolab people have all 
helped us a bunch too, whether 
it came to filling some hole left 
on the front page or providing 
the photograph neither of our 
own photographers was 
available to take. 

As far as help and support, 
the list is just too long to be 
workable, but we do ap- 
preciate those in the ad- 
ministration and student body 
who have helped us, be it with 
letters or just "constructive" 
criticism. 



business staff were still 
subject to Student Senate 
approval as of press time. 

From the rest of the staff, 
"Good Luck, Doug, Gary, 
Johnny and Steve," and from 
the editor a sincere "Thanks 
for all the help in putting 
together Current Sauce." 

And from the present and 
future staff members alike to 
EVERYONE ... Good luck on 
finals and 




%fttlM 



When you're really 
hungry ask for the 

BIG MEAL 




BIG MAC 
LARGE FRIES 
ISC DRNC'K 

all for $| # 00 With Cou P° n 



< 



The Readers Comment 



ar 



Editor, 

I am writing in regard to the 
"bizarre incident" that oc- 
curred Nov. 3. First of all, let 
me say that I am an alumni of 
Northwestern, but my wife is 
still here working on her 
master's degree. She is the 
house director in Caddo. I 
work in Bossier City during 
the week so the only time I'm 
here is on the weekend. Being 
away so much you can see I 
don't need the extra hassle of 
having to worry about her 
safety. 

When my wife called me 
after the "bizarre incident" 
occurred, my first thought 
was that it had finally hap- 
pened. I knew it was only a 
matter of time until something 
like this occurred. (And I 
would like to take this op- 
portunity to thank the 
University Police for their fast 
action. We appreciate it.) But 
if a certain department on 
campus had been performing 
their job, this unfortunate 
occurance would never have 
happened. 

Anybody who has lived on 
this campus for any length of 
time and had anything to do 
with Caddo dorm knows that it 
was no trouble at all to get in 
the dorm when the doors were 
"locked." All you had to do 
was pull on the door real hard 
and it would pop open. I've 
done it many times when I 
found myself locked out. 
Caddo has long been nothing 
more than a crackerbox to get 
into. 

My wife has put in several 
requests at different times for 



the doors in Caddo to be fixed, 
but as you can see, these 
request were ignored by the 
powers that be. So, as a result, 
an unwanted visitor dropped 
in on a couple of our coeds who 
thought they were "safe" in 
their own rooms. 

I don't believe housing is 
responsible for the easy entry 
of Caddo. I feel certain they 
made out the proper work 
order forms to have the doors 
fixed. It's where those work 
order forms were sent that 
you can find the problem. I 
have found that maintenance 
is very good about overlooking 
work orders. As an example of 
their eagerness to perform 
their job, I will draw upon a 
personal experience. I worked 
for two years as a R.A. in 
Rapides Dorm. In all that time 
I had no heating or air- 
conditioning in my room. I 
tried several times to have it 
fixed but to no avail. I still 
have the work order and I 
would imagine that the unit 
that was to be used to replace 
mine is still in the Rapides 
basement. 

I'm sure if you check, others 
can tell you of similar ex- 
periences. Of course, the 
biggest example which 
everyone could see occurred 
November 3. As easy as those 
doors were to open, the break- 
in should have reff ered to as a 
"potential everyday oc- 
curence" instead of a "bizarre 
incident." 

It's a pitty that two girls had 
to be hurt before someone 
realized that the doors needed 
fixing. My wife has told me 



that maintenance did fix the 
doors, so I guess now I can 
sleep easier in Shreveport 
knowing my wife is "safe" at 
school. Sincerely 
Stuart Smith 

(Editor's Note: There have 
been rumblings about the "p- 
roblem with getting main- 
tenance to do anything" for a 
long time. It is a situation 
mostly inflicted on the house 
directors of the different 
dorms. But it seems that 
rocking the boat is not always 
safe as far as jobs are con- 
cerned, and criticizing anyone 
from the administration and 
staff down to the student 
leaders is frowned upon. 

Perhaps this letter alone by 
putting the problem out in the 
open will perhaps help change 
the system, though it's 
doubtful. It's too bad it took a 
horrifying incident like the 
one that took place in Caddo to 
bring this out and to remind us 
that the safety of a locked door 
is about the only safety left, 
and possibly that won't even 
help.) 

To the Editor, 

I am writing this in concern 
of the KNWD-FM Radio 
Station on the Northwestern 
State University campus. 
Ever since they have gone on 
the air, our Dorm, Varnado 
Hall has not been able to pick 
up any stations except maybe 
channel 5 and channel 12 in 
Shreveport. We have not been 
able to watch any of our 
favorite programs, because of 
the transmitting of the radio 



RFFI FrTlON 

K 1 I I I ( IK)/ 

A column of personal comments by NSU campus ministers. This 
week's column is by Jim Collie, pastor of First Presbyterian Church. 



station over the T.V. Sit. Our 
dorm is not the only on? that 
cannot pick U p any T.V. 
stations. The infirmary cannot 
pick up any T.V. stations and 
also Louisiana Hall, we have 
been to your station and have 
told you of the problem, but it 
does not seem that anything is 
being done about it. Your 
signal is just too strong and is 
niining the reception of all of 
these T.V. sets. I would like to 
inform the radio station that 
we would like to have 
something done about this or 
we the dorms may have to 
take more drastic measures. 
Housing said that they were 
trying to work something out, 
but that is not helping matters 
out so far. We are still not able 
to watch our T.V. programs. 
We think that to have a radio 
station on campus is fine, but 
when it comes to blocking out 
our watching T.V. then 
something is going to have to 
be done to correct matter. 
When I think of the money that 
I spent to live in this dorm and 
we can't even have a T.V. set 
to watch then something is 
going to have to be done about 
it. I know that I have come up 
here to get an education, but 
when it comes to relaxing, I 
like to watch T.V. I don't think 
that I should have to go clear 
across campus over to 
Rapides Hall when I want to 
watch T.V. 

This is what it all boils down 
to: We are going to have to set 
up a meeting with housing and 
just see what the problem is 
and see if there can't be 
something done about your 
over modulation. I know that 
Paul Keyser has been working 
on this problem, but our 
dorms are so close to the 
station that the filters that we 
put in aren't strong enough to 
knock out the frequency. I 



JjDonna Ki 

as named 



The Karate for Christ Club 
met last week in the Student 
Union and voted to do 
everything within their power 
to keep Christ in Christmas. 
The plan apparently calls for 
them to use their skills on 
sales girls working stores 
which, in their advertising, 
spell Christmas with an X and 
make it 'Xmas'. 

All over Natchitoches 
merchants are decorating 
their stores with the pecularly 
American hoge-poge of 
creches and reindeer pursuing 
the end of the year Christmas 
dollar. At the same time 
clergy are beginning to re- 
work last years sermons 
(titled: "The Real Meaning of 
Christmas") and newspaper 
editors are looking for that file 
titled "Brotherhood is what its 
all about". 

Actually the Christmas 
ritual presents the editorial 
writer with a real challenge. 
How do we make the same old 
points without using the same 
old words? Editorially, 
Christmas is either a time for 
simplistic 'all-the- world 
needs-now-is-love' or 
sophisticated pessimism. In 
any case, everybody seems to 
feel that it is a time to have 
remarkable thoughts, im- 
portant things to say, 
somehow re-affirm all that is 
really good in life. 

We all de-cry the com- 
mercialism of Christmas as 
we race each other to the 
stores to make the pre- 
christmas sales. We always 
spend more than we planned 
but do so with a sense of it all 
being worth it because 



Christmas is supposed to be 
like that, isn't it? 

The Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival is a case in a point. A 
member of the Presbyterian 
Church says it this way: 
"Imagin welcoming the 
Prince of Peace with 
fireworks!" What a way to 
welcome the Prince of Peace 
indeed! My friends tell me 
that the amount of alchohol 
sold during the Christmas 
Festival easily equals a whole 
month's business, or more. 
I've never seen the tonnage 
figures for the litter the City 
Sanitation crew picks up the 
morning after. Even the 
Emergency Room at the 
hospital shows an increase in 
business during the Festival 

You think I am about to say 
that we should cut all this out. 
On the contrary. I suspect this 
really is the most honest way 
we could have to put out the 
welcome mat. The crass 
commercialism, the tinsel 
good will, the bloated bounty, 
the thoughtless waste of this 
Christmas season, all are 
most appropriate ways of 
welcoming the one who would 
come by incarnate among us. 
Seriously. 

You see, we've got this 
notion that God is supposed to 
come and take us out of all 
this. He is going to come and 
take us out of our troubles. Up 
where he is. Where all is 
peaceful and happy— where 
there aren't any troubles. We 
secretly want that. We 
imagine a 'spiritual' life apart 
from this 'veil of tears'; we 
like the kind of God who would 
crib answers for us on exams, 



know this for a fact becausirority Wo 
work under him for rfe first Pi 
campus job. I hope that j^ards ban 
take this as some advice a NSU. 
not criticism. We woghe is th< 
greatly appreciate it if w Mrs. ( 
could do some more looktmber o 
into the matter. We fority, ai 
student do pay money to iWtheart 
in the dorm, therefor Miss Kin{ 
should be able to appa De 
something done with |wrary e 
matter in hand. Najjrple Jacl 

withheld by requfretary of 

ed C. : 
ent pei 



(Editor's Note: There 
been a lot of similar c« 
plaints aired about tl 
problem, but not being v« 
electronically inclined mys 
it's probably best to let KNV 
and housing and Mr. Kytj 
take care of the situatk 
Please read on.) 



u 

by R, 

he Nor 
versity 
tent thei 
10 a 



To the Editor, 

In response to sev 
complaints about TV 
terference by KNWD, I 
like to inform the students 
we are working with 
Kyser (NSU TV) and hoi 
We do not want to deny 
students of their TV si 
There is a good possibility i 
the TV antenna system will! 
to cable. This would solve t) 
interference problem, 

Looking at the legal as 
KNWD is not responsible t 
interference of this natui 
The responsibility falls to I 
owner of the TV on which tl 
interference occurs. Howeve 
we are not trying to pass tl 
buck. We are the student 
station and we are dot 
everything possible to pleai 
the majority of the stude 
body. 

Knox 

Chief Engineer, KNWDf 



keeping little brother out of 
trouble with the law, and 
keeping grandmother in good 
health so she won't be a 
burden on the family any 
more. 

Christmas is the opposite of 
that. Rather than wisk us out 
of our pettiness and egotism, 
our consuming self- 
centerdness God joins us in 
the midst of it. That's what 
'incarnate' means. In- 
carnation speaks of the 1» 
flesh-ment' of God. God did 
not just look human, or act 
human; he was not some kind 
of Superman who looked like 
everyone else but had high- 
powere insides. God became 
flesh, like you. Like me. 

I suspect we are not too sure 
that we want a God that values 
this world, this place, this 
time, these people. We would 
rather talk about a God dif- 
ferent from here. 
Because.. .because if we really 
believed Christmas we might 
not trash our world, and other 
people, and our own lives quite 
as much as we do. 

The commercial Jesus, 
painted on some store win- 
dows to lure that consumer to 
spend his Christmas dollar 
can really become the image 
of the God who came to us— 
helpless and crying. A most 
appropriate welcome for the 
God who would live among us. 



Book Thefts ] 

During the last week of each semester, 
many textbooks are stolen and sold back to 
the University Bookstore. To keep this from 
happening to you, be sure to keep track of all 
you textbooks. If you should notice that you 
have missing books, be sure to contact the 
Bookstore with the pertinent information so 
that they can be on the lookout for your books 
if someone tries to sell them back. If your 
book or books should appear, the Bookstore 
will contact you (as well as contacting the 
proper authorities.) 



The senate of Northwestern 
State University met 
November 17, 1975. The 
meeting was called to order at 
6:30 p. m. by the chairman, 
Martin Fontenot. Absent were 
Ronald Price, Jane Thom- 
pson, Jay Garcia, Robert 
Johnson, Lillian Priest, and 
Dana Haykes. 

The Student Service 
Committee is having a 
meeting on Tuesday; no 
definite time as of yet. 

Joani Rosenthal reported on 
the Mr. and Miss NSU elec- 



Dock Voorhies 

Miss NSU 
Camille Hawthorne 
Paula Jones 
Debra Kilman 
Sally Kay Tanner 
Vikki Young 

There will be a 
scheduled for December 3 
is needed. The winners will 
announced during 
termission of the 
Lights concert on December 
Old Business 
Ross stated that this 
there will be three (3) 



m 2) I 

itor Li 
iird ro 
I urth r 
ke E; 
vernoi 
ippa Si 
shown 
pitol. 1 
f rubbi 
ryious 
peting 
ippa Si 
isketta 



tions. The elections will be 
held November 19, 1975. The P* aced 1,1 ^ e senator's bo* 

Stan Gates moved to 
journ. Seconded by 



nominees are: 

Mr. NSU 
Stan Brouillette 
Joe Moreau 
Douglas Norris 
Joe Sliman 



Punch. Meeting adjourned ' 
6:45 p. m. 

Respectfully submit! 
Carol) 



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Current Sauce 



Shelley Hilton 
Editor 

Steve Colwelt 
Managing Editor 

Joani Rosenthal 

News Editor 



Philip Timothy 
Sports Editor 



Kathie Coffey 
Assistant News Editor 

Colette Oldmixon 

Assistant News Editor 



Doug Bell 

Business Manager 

Rodney Wise 

Advertising Manager 

Gary Wise 
Circulation Manager 



John Wright 
Photographer 

Michael Alexander 
Photographer 

Franklin I. Presson 

Adviser 



Current Sauce is tht official publication of :he student body o* 
Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered at second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act el March 1. 117*. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during the fall and sprint 
semesters with the exception of holidays and testing periods, and bi- 
weekly during the summer semester. It is printed at the Natchitoches 
Times, 72* Third Street, Natchitoches La. 

Subscriptions are S3. 50 per year, payable in advance. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 23$, Arts and Sciences 
Building and telephones are 1S7-S4S4, editorial and 357-M74, business. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely those of th e 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of the 
administration, iaculty. or student body ol Northwestern- 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are solicited front 
students, faculty and staff and from student organizations. Letters 
must be signed and no more than S»0 words to be considered W 
publication. Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters for 
sake of journalistic style and available space. 




\ 



Vanhellenic honors coeds 



December 9. 1975 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



^ ^ m ^Donna King of Alexandria 
ks named the Outstanding 
ict becauau-ority Woman of the Year at 
m for qje first Panhellenic Council 
ope that iards banquet held Nov. 19 
e advice a NSU. 
We wo^ghe is the daughter of Mr. 
ite it if Wl Mrs. Grady L. King, a 
nore lookjUber of Sigma Kappa 
it. We l-ority, and is this year's 
loney to leetheart of Pi Kappa Phi. 
therefor King ^ a me mbe r ^ 
ile to |ppa Delta Pi national 
e with fiorary education society, 
Nairple Jackets, and was the 
requ^retary of the SBA last year, 
'red C. Bosarge, dean of 
lent personnel at NSU, 

There hi 



presented the Dean's Award 
for theoutstanding Sorority of 
the year to Phi Mu president, 
Jeanne Middleton. 

Delta Zeta won the 
Panhellenic Council's 
scholastic award with a 2.91 
overall academic average for 
the past two semesters 

The executive council of the 
Panhellenic Council chose 
Delta Zeta's Smith to be the 
recipient of this year's $100 
scholarship. 

Vernelda Lewis Morning, a 
member of Delta Sigma 
Theta, was named the winner 
of the President's Award, 



which is presented each year 
to the outstanding Panhellenic 
Council delegate. 

Mrs. Mamie B. Trunzler, 
coordinator of orientation and 
organizations at NSU and 
sponsor of the Panhellenic 
Council, presented the 
Sponsor's Award to Vikki 
Young, the outgoing president 
of the Council. 

Co-chairmen of the new 
intersorority council are 
Cathleen Wilkinson, a 
member of Delta Zeta, and 
Jacqueline Strong, a member 
of Zeta Phi Beta. 



a* a — Greek Review — tk e 



M Z^B nH*<E 



KAH» 



Iir$Bii^ 



uppeteers present show 



imilar co 
about tl 
being vet 
ined mys»i . _ 
tn i»» ir mm. by Randy Carter 
M K P e Northw estem State 
e sHu a t V i} VerSity Pu PPeteers will 
"%ent their Chirstmas Show 
iDec. 10 and 11, on the NSU 



to 
out 

wd, i 

students 
g with i 
and housif 
to deny i 
r TV sho| 
>ssibility t| 
ystem will 
uld solve 
)lem. 

egal aspect 
sponsible f 
this natui 
Y falls to 11 
on which 1} 
rs. Howev? 
! to pass tl 
lie student 
are doii 
ile to plea 
the studei 




campus. 

The first show, on Dec. 10 at 
9:30 a.m. will be presented to 
area pre-school children in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium. 





Knox Pine 
, KNWD-F1 



i ester, 
ack to 
> from 
: of all 
at you 
ct the 
ion so 
books 
f your 
kstore 
ig the 




|f§! DRIBBLING RECORD 
— The members of 
Kappa Sigma paused 
for a breather on the 
steps of the state capitol 
in Baton Rouge before 
dribbling on to New 
Orleans in an effort to 
raise money for 
jl muscular dystrophy 
(above.) The effort 
resulted in $1700 for MS 
and a new world record 
in basketball dribbling 
for the Kappa Sigs. 
Pictured above are 
(front row) Sammy 
Boggs, Will Vanden 
Boom, Don Rains, and 
Charlie Barrett; 
>w 2) David McKinney, Richard Bridgeman, 
ctor Logan, Peanut Alford, and John Russell; 
ird row) Tracy Lucky and Andy McGlathery ; 
urth row) Richard Alvarado, Stan Haynes, and 
tke Early, administrative assistant to Lt. 
jvernor Jimmy Fitzmorris, who welcomed the 
ippa Sigs to Baton Rouge. Charlie Barrett (left) 
shown asking for donations on the steps of the 
pitol. The effect on tennis shoes is obvious when 
p rubber meets the road (middle.) What isn't so 
ivious is the effect on the foot in the shoe that's 
jeeting the road. In the bottom picture, the 
ippa Sigmas show how you feel after dribbling a 
isketball 250 miles. 





The Lab School, on Dec. 11 
at 9:30 a.m. in the Education 
Building, is the spot for the 
second showing of the 
Christmas puppet show. 

The 20-minute Christmas 
show will travel to the 
Alexandria Mall on Dec. 15 
and 16. The puppet show will 
run at 6, 7, and 8 p.m. on both 
days in the El Chico cour- 
tyard. 

The Christmas puppet show 
will consist of a live announcer 
conversing with Mr. Scrooge. 
The recorded portions of the 
show are: "I'm Getting 
Nothing For Christmas," 
"Frosty the Snowman," and 
also a story about a dragon 
learning to love people. 

Admission to the puppet 
shows is free. 

The University Puppeteers 
are also planning to reveal 
their new puppet theatre at 
the Dec. 10th show. It is over 
twice the size of the older 
puppet theatre and will have 
three playing areas instead of 
one. 



NSU students who have not 
received their picture packets 
as expected from Henington 
Studio, who took pictures for 
the POTPOURRI at fall 
registration, should contact 
the yearbook adviser, Ezra 
Adams. 

Adams has several packets 
of unidentified pictures. He 
said students pictured in them 
may come by his office, Room 
225, Arts and Sciences Bldg., 
and pick up their own packets. 

If a student has not received 
his packet and it is not in his 
office, Adams said he will 
contact the studio for a refund, 
since the POTPOURRI has a 
contract with Henington. 



The Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity is sponsoring an 
escort service beginning 
Sunday, Dec. 7 and running 
through Thursday, Dec. 11 
from 9-10:45 p.m. 

A member of the fraternity 
will leave the library lobby 
every 15 minutes going to all 
female and coed dorms. 

Members will be identified 
by NSU badges. 



Kappa Alpha 

The annual Kappa Alpha 
Christmas party for retarded 
citizens was presented twice 
last week. 

On Dec. 2 the cast went to 
Holy Angels in Shreveport for 
a performance there. The 
following night a repeat 
performance was given on the 
NSU campus for the Nat- 
chitoches Parish Area 
Retarded Citizens 
Association. Refreshments at 
both locations were provided 
by the Catholic Daughters of 
America. 

Nine members of the fall 
pledge class presented the 
play, "Mother Goose's Par- 
ty." The remaining members 
of the group formed a choir 
that entertained with 
Christmas Carols. 

This has been an annual 
event of the KA Chapter of 
NSU for over ten years. 
Delta Sigma Theta 
The Iota Mu Chapter of 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority 
initiated Desiree Brown, 
Denise Lewis, and Gail 
Walker on Nov. 13. Gifts were 
exchanged and a reception 
was held in the home of Soror 
Edwina Lewis, who is the 
chapter advisor. Afterwards, 
everyone went to Pizza Inn. 

Barbara McGee and Lillian 
Priest attended the DID work- 
shop in Baton Rouge which 
was sponsored by the Baton 
Rouge Sigma Alumni chapter. 
The guest speaker was Soror 
Lillian P. Benbow, past 
president of the sorority. 

Delta Sigma Theta is proud 
to say that they won the 
: bowling tournament held 
recently. 

Congratulations go to 
Vernelda Lewis, who was the 
recipient of the President's 

New course 
offered 

Those who wish to get into 
the Bicentennial mood will 
have an opportunity next 
semester. The History 
department is offering a new 
course entitled "Woman in 
Modern America." Ms. 
Maxine Taylor will be the 
course instructor. 

The course will begin with 
the year 1848 with the Declar- 
ation of Rights of Women at 
Seneca Falls. The group used 
the American Declaration of 
Independence as its guide. 

This is the first time a 
history course about women 
has been offered at NSU. 

The course will be offered as 
History 408 and as a graduate 
course in Social Studies- 
Social Studies 501. It will be 
taught at 11 a.m. Monday, 
Wednesday and Friday. It is 
open to all students, especially 
male students. 



Delta Psi Kappa 
initiates members 



The Beta Chi Chapter of 
Delta Psi Kappa, NSU's 
women's physical education 
society, initiated eight pledges 
Sunday, Dec. 7. After the girls 
attended church services, 
together the invitation 
ceremony was held in the P. 
E. Majors Bldg. at 1:30 p.m. 
Later a tea was held in honor 
of the new members. 

Those initiated were Peggi 
Ates, Natchitoches; Barbara 
Batten, Natchez; Rhonda 
Bennett, Baton Rouge; 
Christy Callens, Pineville; 
Denise Davenport, 



Shreveport; Sonja Pixley, 
Homer; Liz Posey, Alexan- 
dria; and Carolyn Quave, 
Albany. 

This semester the actives 
have sold candy and T-shirts 
as their money making 
projects. 

The Big Sis-Little Sis 
Christmas party was held at 
Dr. Colleen Monk's house on 
Thursday, Dec. 4. After the 
Little Sisters found out who 
their Big Sisters were, 
everyone opened their gifts. 
Refreshments were served. 



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initiated into Sigma Tau 
Gamma Nov. 16. They are 
Rodney Bissell, Paul Brown, 
Landry Bonnette, Sam Huff- 
man, and Bubba Leone. 

The Roses will host a 
Christmas party during 
Christmas week and the ac- 
tives will hold their party later 



that week. 

Ronnie Kern presented the 
first annual Tinkertoy Award 
to Bill Wood for his recreation 
of the Eiffel Tower. 

Sig Tau would like to wish 
everyone good luck on finals 
and a safe and Merry Christ- 
mas. 



THE LINE — The lines of fraternities and 
sororities have become a familiar sight on the 
Northwestern campus. Although to some people 
lines may seem an inconvenience, they are a part 
of the requirements for membership in some 
social organizations. 




Award; and to PeggyDelery, 
who was elected to Winter 
Ball Court. 

Members of the social ac- 
tivities committee are making 
plans for Founder's Week, 
which will be held in 
February. A Greek show will 
be held Feb. 21 in the Student 
Union Ballroom with all 
sororities and fraternities 
participating. 

Delta Zeta 

The new officers of the 
Epsilon Beta chapter for the 
upcoming year are Louise 
Smith, president; Judith 
Morgan, rush chairman; 
Joani Rosenthal, pledge 
trainer; Patsy Collins, 
recording secretary; Lynn 
Skerrett, corresponding 
secretary; Jackie Phillips 
treasurer; Lucy Burr, 
historian -chaplain; Cathy 
Wilkinson, senior panhellenic; 
Spring Cloud, standards 
chairman; and Clara LaFont, 
activities chairman. 

The chapter plans again to 
host their food booth at the 



Christmas Festival and to 
visit the nursing home here in 
Natchitoches to distribute 
fruit baskets to the residents. 

At the Panhellenic Banquet 
held recently, Delta Zeta 
received the award for the 
highest sorority scholastic 
average on campus. Louise 
Smith was awarded the 
Panhellenic scholarship. 

The Delta Zetas have 
already started practicing for 
intramural basketball. 

Congratulations go to Laura 
Bailey who won the Miss 
Congeniality Award in Lady 
of the Bracelet Pageant; to 
Mary McCormick, who was 
elected to Winter Court; to 
Paula Jones, who was 
elected Miss NSU; and 
to Stan Brouilliette, DZ's Man 
of the year, who was 
nominated for Mr. NSU. 

Pledge of the Week was 
Angie Gar ris and Active of the 
Week was Sunshine Cloud. 

Sigma Tau Gamma 

Five new brothers were 



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Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE December 9. 1975 




Library feels pinch 



Houston teams win 



Drill teams from Stephen F. 
Austin High School in 
Houston, Tex., captured the 
top three awards presented in 
the fourth annual James A. 
Noe Invitational High School 
Drill Meet competition held 
Saturday in Prather 
Coliseum. 

The school's men's team, 
the Legionnaires, took fir- 
st-place honors in the men's 
division while the Legionnet- 
tes, the women's team, was 
named first-place winner in 
the women's division. In 
addition, the school was 




named as the first recipient 
of the best school award. 

The combined scores of 
the men's and women's 
teams were totaled to deter- 
mine the winner of the best 
school award. The award 
was presented for the first 
time in the meet's four-year 
history during Saturday's 
competition. 

Stephen F. Austin High 
School's men's team earned 
a total of 980.4 out of a 
possible 1,000 points to lead 
the men's division. The team 
scored 94.4 points out of 100 
in inspection and 886 out of a 



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possible 900 points in the fan- 
cy drill division. 

The Legionnettes, the 
school women's team, 

scored a total of 936 points in 
Saturday's competition. The 
team earned 80 points in 
inspection and 856 points in 
fancy drill competition. 

The Legionnettes, the 
women's winner of the 1974 
James A. Noe Drill Meet, 
became the first team in the 
history of the meet to win 
back-to-back first-place 
awards. 

Drill commander of the 
Legionnettes is Hetty 
Avalos. During the 1974-75 
performance season, the 
group won first place in the 
City of Houston Female com- 
petition and at a Sam 
Houston State University 
drill meet in Huntsviile, Tex. 
_Both teams pe rforme d in 
September for a Houston 
Astros baseball game in the 
Astrodome. 

Other winners in the men's 
division of the drill meet 
were the Overton Rebels of 
Memphis, Tenn., second 
place, 934 points; Central 
Lafourche Bayou "L" Guar- 
ds of Mathews, third place, 
917 points; and the Airline 
Viking Guard of Bossier 
Citj^Jourt h place , 901 points- 
Receiving honorable men- 
tion recognition in the men's 
division were Woodlawn 
Lancers of Shreveport, 859 
points ; French Marching 
Rangers of Beaumont, Tex., 
858 points, Bossier 

Escadrille team of Bossier 
City, 847 points; Ouachita 
Parish Lions of Monroe, 836 
points; South wood Rangers 
of Shreveport, 814 points; 
and the Booker T. Washing- 
ton Marching Trojans of 
Shreveport, 807 points. 

Other winners in the 
women's division were the 
Overton Rebelettes of Mem- 
phis, Tenn., second place, 
893 points; Central Lafour- 
che Bayou "L" Belles of St. 
Mathews, third place, 856 
points ; South Lafourche 
Bayou Cats of Galliano, four- 
th place, 848 points; and 
C. E. Byrd Queen Ann of 
Shreveport, honorable men- 
tion, 775 points. 




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by Olu Akinrinade 

The library is taking steps 
backwards because costs of 
materials have increased but 
appropriations haven't grown 
to match the increment of 
increase, according to Donald 
MacKenzie, librarian of 
Eugene P. Watson Memorial 
Library. 

He said the library is feeling 
the pinch of inflation and 
higher prices for books and 
journals. As a result the lib- 
rary has become less efficient 
and it has been found lacking 
in two areas where the 
university offers doctorate 
degrees. 

To rectify the situation, 
MacKenzie suggested a limit 
to the dimension of university 
programs or an increase of the 
total appropriations to the 
library. All funds except a 
small amount from the federal 
government, come from the 
state government. 

He said students can help 
effectively as they have done 
in the case of the Recreational 
Complex. However he doubts 
whether the student body will 
be willing to pay a special 
library fee. 

Efforts are being made to 
reduce subscriptions to 
journals, magazines and 
newspapers. Several hundred 
subscriptions will not be 
renewed after the current 
ones expire. London Times, a 
daily newspaper imported 
from England, will be dropped 
because of its cost. 

Since over 60 percent of the 
total library budget is 
allocated to the serials 
department, the library staff 
are working closely with the 
faculty to determine the 
number of periodicals that are 
not being widely used. These 
will be dropped to save money 
and to buy essential books for 
the library. 

He said the budget for books 
is less than $35,000, out of 
which $10,000 has already 
been spent. There are 
presently about 350,000 bound 
volumes of books and 
microfilms in the library. In a 
statistical report on the 
library, MacKenzie said "the 
library has in the past counted 
actual cataloged books, 
cataloged thesis and disser- 
tations and bound periodicals 
as physical volumes. 
Generally unreported are 



periodicals in microform and 
uncataloged U. S. and 
Louisiana documents." The 
present figure, therefore, 
includes a!! the various 
holdings in the library here 
and in the Shreveport campus 
library. 

It was also disclosed that the 
library has over the past few 
months received numerous 
prestigious gifts. Orval E. 
Faubus, former governor of 
Arkansas from 1955-67 
presented the university with 
an autographed copy of his 
book "In This Faraway 
Land." Col. George H. Reid, 
coordinator of NSU education 
program at Fort Polk, 
donated books on the Middle 
East and its political role. 

The Manion Forum 
presented four cassettes of 
documented study on the 
Constitution of the U. S. The 
library also received the J. A. 
DuCournau u Collection of 
1500 volumes. DuCournau is a 
retired vice president of the 
Wells Bank in San Francisco. 
The volumes are centered 
primarily on the areas of art, 
travel, biography, history and 
literature. 

Since the report last fall in 
the Current Sauce about ex- 
cessive vandalism and theft in 
the library, a few steps have 
been taken to correct the 
situation. An electronically 
operated detection system 
was installed. Although there 
are no records to justify his 
statement, MacKenzie thinks 
the system has greatly helped 
the library. 

Many journals are now 
being received in form of 
microfilms. The faculty also 
have partial responsibility in 
redeeming the situation. 
Suggestions have been made 
that instructors give the 
library at least 48 hour notice 
whenever assignments in- 
volving the use of magazines 
are given to students. He 
^contends that with enough 
time Xerox copies of articles 
can be made and placed in the 
reference room for student 
use. 

He also said that the dark 
room located on the second 
floor is expected to be com- 
pleted hy the end of the 
semester. It will enhance 
standard photographic 
processing in the library. 




MEET THE PRESS — NSU Jour- 
nalism Students get acquainted with 
members of the working press 
during the social hour preceding the 
annual Meet the Press Banquet held 
last Wednesday night. In top photo, 
Nadine Rachal talks with Mrs. Gwen 
Mayo, publisher's executive 
secretary and Tom Hardin, general 
manager, of The Alexandria Daily 
Town Talk . Bobby Rogers and Jack 
McCrocklin "rap" with Charlie 



• i 



% 



Have a conservative Christmas €J V 



by Olu A 

ristmas 
ed ri 
rations 
ywhere. 1 
NSU stuc 
chool for 
11 will go 1 
■ loved on< 
I Joyous tir 
1 ere is a gi 
I imp us wh 
I anothe 
liut the pr 
iiy and lo 
J sent 15 
near and 

Bowty, retail advertising salesman, ^ Fa 
for The Town Talk (center photo), ica >and( 
while Calvin Gilbert and MaryL 
Catherine Bounds, Natchitochesj mos 
Bureau chief for the Shreveport^ 
Times, circulate. At bottom, Dr, 
Tom Southerland, Dean of 
Education, and Mrs. Southerland 
talk to Nelder Dawson, personnelI^~ Cnri 
director for The Town Talk, Sheila^^ n 
Barron and Rory Alexander. ost ^ pl . 
(Staff photos by Michael Alexander of these 

pend th< 
ation rath 



enr< 
lially thos 
and Afi 
' imically 



(Editor's Note: Here are 
some energy saving tips from 
the Federal Energy Ad- 
ministration to make your 
Christmas more economical.) 

It's time to really con- 
centrate on Christmas now. If 
you haven't already done so, 
finish your gift list today — 
and chart your shopping 
expeditions to save traveling 
time and fuel. 

Lower indoor temperatures 
are IN this year — for econo- 
mical and energy con- 
servation reasons. How about 
putting some sweaters and 
long warm underwear on your 
gift list to help keep your loved 
ones warm in their cooler 
homes and offices? 

Give Blankets 

Make it easier for your 
friends and relatives to turn 
their heat down at night and 
save on energy costs. Electric 
blankets use little energy 
themselves, but keep that 
winter chill out. 

Give gifts with year round 
benefits. If you have ap- 
pliances on your gift list, 



select models that use the 
least amount of energy. The 
recipient will save on gas or 
electric bills all year long. 

Living Trees 

Consider getting a living, 
rather than cut, Christmas 
tree this year. You can use it 
indoors during the holidays. 
Then plant it on the windward 
edge of your property. As the 
tree grows larger, it will 
protect your home against 
cold winds — and reduce your 
heating bills for years to 
come. 

A winter fashion energy- 
saving tip for the lady at 
home. Wear slacks, they'll 
keep you 1.5 degrees warmer 
than a skirt. 

Christmas Lights 

Buying new Christmas tree 
lights? You'll save electricity 
by selecting strands of 
miniature on midget bulbs. 
They use only 18 watts per 
hour per set. 

Make your Christmas tree 
twinkle — literally — and save 
electricity at the same tone. 
Twinkle lights are on only half 



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the time, so electricity is cut in 
half. 

With the Christmas holidays 
fast approaching, you may 
need extension cords for new 
appliances, or to light your 
tree. Undersized cords can 
waste electricity. They can be 
a safety hazard too. Check 
your supply early, and be sure 
you have some heavy duty 
cords on hand. 

If you have a large indoor 
Christmas tree and prefer 
decorating it with full-sized 
bulbs, select a set with cooler 
burning bulbs. They are 
designed for plastic trees, but 
they're bright and attractive, 
and draw only 6 watts per bulb 
compared with the 7% watts 
used by standard bulbs. 

You can make your 
Christmas tree twinkle with 
either regular size or small 
bulb sets. Most new midget 
bulb sets include one flasher 
bulb which makes the entire 
string go on and off. For 

standard size sets you need a 
flasher bulb for each socket. 
In either case you have half 
the electricity you would use 
on lights that stay on con- 
stantly. 

Are you turning you heat 
back to 60 degrees at night? 
For every degree you dial 
down, you can save at least 1 
percent on your heating bill. 

Freeze-over 

Is the frost in your freezer 
thicker than V* of an inch? 
Defrost before the holidays. 
Frost on freezer walls wastes 
energy and takes up usable 
space. 

Festive Food 

Plan your Christmas menu 
early. Make up your list with 
care. Check your stores for 



specials coming up. Save gas 
by avoiding unnecessary 
trips. 

Use small appliances such 
as toasters, electric skillets or 
bake ovens for the small 
goodies that make your 
Christmas feasts more 
festive. Save the oven for long- 
cooking, larger dishes. 

During this busy pre-holiday 
season try cooking several m- 
eals at one time. You'll save 
energy by using your stove 
fully during the longer cooking 
period, and just heating you 
own pre-cooked meals later. 

A Few Extra Tips 

Last-minute shopping on 
your mind? Combine your 
trips with friends and save 
gasoline. 

Here's an easy way to save 
energy, and be festive too. 
When you turn on your 
Christmas tree lights, turn off 
the equivalent amount of light 
elsewhere in the house. 

If you like fresh air at night 
— turn off the heat in the 
bedroom and close the door 
before opening the windown. 
Otherwise you waste warmed 
air in the rest of the house. 

If you're going away for the 
holidays, save energy at 
home. Lower the thermostat 
to around 50 degrees — shut 
off, or dial down, your water 
heater. 

Are you using your 
radiators as bookshelves or 
catchalls? Clear them off. 
Clutter on radiator tops im- 
pedes the flow of heat — and 
increases your fuel bill. 

Have you checked the seals 
around your refrigerator and 
oven doors? If they are not air- 
tight, adjust the latch or 



B 



ou think f 



replace the seals to preven 
loss of chilled or heated air 
and save food and energy. 

Use your kitchen ven 
sparingly. In just one hour and 
can literally blow away lercia i s 
houseful of warmed air. , i and j 

People generate heat. Till ess, Prin 

heat back if you're having e 's. They 

"crowd" for dinner. Tur^metou; 

down the lights too, and ser» y nan 

by candlelight. Yod f e J^se 

Christmas will be more festW ? ok ™ e s 
. . inere are 

- and energy-savmg. themselv, 

When you have'more coffe* » truth, tl 

soup or other hot foods tW c power 

you will use immediate!? derella, ! 

store them in thermos bottle c °mes in 

or jugs for later snacks \ ce Char 

serving. Saves reheating *f ^ ig a ^ 

the stove when guests drop WL takeg 

Cover leftover foods in A* you shoi 

refrigerator to keep moisturtds and d 

in the food. Moisture in W*y, slop 

refrigerator reduces its efftj* was m 

iency. '. derella ! 

Jt feelini 

Is your house or apartine"^ r ve g< 

too warm? Don't open neverylit 

window — turn down the he«wt we ha 

or have your buildW , they wc 

superintendent do it. Ho"" to lasts < 

heating consumes about l* 1 on then 

percent of all the energy 

use in the U. S. - and mo* * aho ^ 

than half the space heatrf ^ eood? 

fuels used in the nation. >t . * 01 

^talmen 

Save electricity by doing ^^d. The 
much ironing as possible $ °ff . The 
one stretch. A lot of enetti 6 to a ma 
goes into heating the ir"" 11 Prince 
initially. 2 ger fron 

Does your car need an He pi 
change? Refill with the low* 5 se anc 
SAE number recommend* ^ when 
by the manufacture^ sn 
Remember — heavy oil ten* a 
to increase friction a " \ 
decrease fuel economy. 

Make one economical an ! 
patriotic New Year 5 1(J 
Resolution this year "I will n" j) 
waste any energy." 



couch 
S'ttious r 
°egged 
But k( 
tyday.fc 
Q you kr 
fall out 
so high 
again r 




Mardikians 



December 9. 1975 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



Students experience rare treat 



ISHING UP - One of the student 
kmzations painting a window of the Student 
inputs finishing touches on their masterpiece. 



Each year the windows are filled with color, 
design and message from the organizations to the 
student body and the community. 



ternational students plan holidays 



by Olu Akinrinade 

istmas bells have 
ted ringing and 
ations are seen 
here. In less than a 
(NSU students will be out 
iooI for the Yuletide. 
will go home to family 
loved ones to celebrate 
joyous time of the year, 
ere is a group of students 
unpus who will celebrate 
another Christmas 
jut the presence of their 
ty and loved ones. They 
Isent 15 different coun- 
near and far. Some come 
the Far East, South 
rica, and even a few from 
I 



jm, Dr. 
■an of 
therland 
ersonnel 
(, Sheila 
r. 

lexander 



alesman 
r photo) 
1 Mary 

utocheSi most ^ foreign 

reveport-trts, enrolled at NSU, 
ially those from the Far 
and Africa, it is not 
imically feasible to go 
t this Christmas. The rise 
Ration has skyrocketed 
ost of plane tickets and 
, of these students prefer 
ik^q jpend their money on 
Kion rather than go home 




just for Christmas. Students 
from the nearby South 
American countries have 
made plans to go home. 

Aracely Martinez, a student 
from Mexico, said she will be 
home for the holidays. She 
said, "I love to go and drink a 
little beer and have fun with 
my friends." Aracely said 
there are similarities in the 
holiday festivities observed in 
America and Mexico. 
Alejander M. Trojer from 
Argentine also plans to go 
home for the holiday. 

Students who cannot afford 
to go home, generally visit 
their friends at this time. 
When questioned about their 
Christmas plans Oamrong 
Asithambl of India said he will 
be visiting friends in St. Louis, 
and Jide Awojoodu of Nigeria 
will be with friends in New 
York. 

For those who remain in 
Natchitoches, the Baptist 
Student Union is hosting their 
annual Friendship In- 
ternational. Lodging and food 



are usually provided free of 
charge for foreign students 
who participate. 

The program, which runs 
until January 2, keeps the 
students from suffering the 
agonies of boredom and 
loneliness. It attracts foreign 
students from different areas 
of the country. 

Mrs. Agatha Newitt, 
director of the Placement and 
International Office, said she 
would have liked to work out 
an entertainment program for 
foreign students. She com 
plained that lack of response 
to previous programs has 
made this impossible at this 
time. 

"What I would have liked us 
to do is have a party, but you 
couldn't be sure that these 
people would show up," she 
said. 

One major obstacle to such 
a program is the fact that so 
many countries are 

■■r* 1 



represented and students tend 
to associate with people from 
their own country. It is hoped 
that a oneness of these groups 
will result and help plans 
materialize in the future. 

Although Christmas is 
observed in some of the 
nations represented on 
campus, students from the 
Far East said that it is not that 
important a holiday in their 
countries. It is just another 
day. A majority of Far 
Eastners are Buddhists and 
they do not observe the 
holiday at all. The most 
commonly celebrated holiday 
is the New Year which occurs 
April 13 or 14 in countries like 
Thailand, India, and Taiwan. 

To the student body, faculty, 
and staff, one foreign student 
wishes: "Odun Keresimesi yi 
a yabo," which translates: 
"May your Christmas be full 
of joy." 



by Mark Smith 

Those who attended per- 
formances of "You Can't Take 
It With You" by the NSU 
drama department ex- 
perienced a rare treat: 
Mardikians, a Russian cookie, 
served with Russian tea. The 
cookies were made by Mrs. 
Ann N. Black, English 
Department instructor and 
wife of Speech and Journalism 
Department Head, Dr. E. 
Robert Black. 

Mrs. Black said that she was 
asked to make something 
pertinent to the play. She 
explained that mardikians 
were chosen because there 
were two Russian characters 
in the play. "I wanted to make 
something different," she 
remarked. 

The Blacks have received 
numerous requests for the 
recipe from theater goers who 
purchased the mardikians to 
help the department raise 
money. 

Mrs. Black gave the recipe 
as follows: 

2 Cups brown sugar 
dark, % light) 

2 cups flour, sifted 

Vz cup butter 

1 cup, minus 2 Tablespoons, 
buttermilk 
1 teaspoon soda 
1 egg, beaten 



1 teaspoon nutmeg 
13 cup chopped pecans 
4 teaspoon cinnamon 
Blend brown sugar, flour 
and butter together, as for pie, 
by pinching the mixture with 
the fingers. Set aside 2 ^ cups 
of the mixture (lightly 
packed) for the bottom of the 



cookies. 

Beat egg lightly. Add but- 
termilk. Stir in soda and 
nutmeg. Add to remaining 
crumb mixture. 

Butter a 9 by 12 inch pan. 
Spread reserved crumb 
mixture evenly over the 
bottom of the pan. Spread 



crumbs, 
with cin- 




MARDIKIANS — A favorite at the Black's home, 
the Russian cookies can become a holiday 
favorite at your home too. All you have to do is 
clip the recipe and take it home and then beg mom 
to make some. The recipe is easy enough though 
that anyone could make them, so, if need be, let 
mom finish wrapping presents while you make 
them yourself. 



Dr. R. A. McCoy dies 



Funeral services were 
conducted Tuesday for North- 
western State University 
professor Dr. Raymond A. 
McCoy, who died at his home 
early Sunday of an apparent 
heart attack. 

Services for McCoy, 53, who 
was professor of counseling 
and guidance in the Depart- 
ment of Behavioral Sciences 
at Northwestern, were held at 
the First United Methodist 
Church in Natchitoches with 
the Rev. Jolly Harper of- 
ficiating. Burial was in 
Memory Lawn Cemetery 
here. 

A member of the Nor- 
thwestern faculty since 1955, 
McCoy served as chairman of 
the NSU Department of 
Educational Psychology and 



Bifocal View 



by Ailsa Blair Dewing 

bu think fairy tales went out of your life along with your 
le and teddy bear, you just aren't listening to the TV 
ercials. 

land of enchantment yet lives, replete with lovely 
ss, Prince Charming, wicked witches and fairy god- 
rs. They moved from the bottom of the garden. Now 
Turf ome to us in a brief message from their sponsor, 
i, and ser«fy the names are changed to protect their innocence, 
t Yo# e tnose lad ies whose sinks mysteriously clog up. Do 

lore festiVC ok the sort to P 01 "" 8 rease down the d** 3 " 17 of course 
There are ogres living in the drainpipes who are able to 
ing " themselves into plumbers that pour magic potions on the 
lore coffett truth, the ogres must have drain cleaner to retain their 
foods tMjc power to turn themselves into plumbers. 
lmediateWderella, She't got her act together with a philtre which 
mos bottle* 001 ^ in pill form. But she must drink it down every 

. Jnce Charming is at her side to tell us what a busy little 

tH wl she is - int0 everything but the Elks Cub. And now 
its drop o^ he takes care of nerself) he loves her. 

jods in tty you should have seen her last year. After years galore 
:p moisturtds and dirty castles, she was a mess! Straggly hair, 
;ure in twny, sloppy, here tail dragging. Things got so bad the 
»s its efficfe was making passes at the ugly stepmother. 

"derella finally called for her fairy godmother (who 
ft feeling quite in the swing, herself) "Lookit here, 
apartnie% j- ve got otner clients. I can't run over to your palace 
open "nevery little thing. Who do you think I am, Mrs. Olsen?" 
n the he«tjut we have a forever after clause," whined Cinderella, 
buildii* they worked out a sweetheart of a deal. Cinderella's 
it. H«"3>i lasts as long as she peddles the pills and that cuts 
about J|f on the number of house calls fairy godmothers have to 

^dmol^ about that young buck who's in nirvana because he 

-e heaU^T good? You mi § ht think he WOrked 33 * " * glUC 

" - „ fry if you didn't recognize the plot. 

aUon - Vtal men have other thoughts at the day's end. They are 

y doing »%d. The boss was grouchy. The secretary took another 

wssible 4>ff. The IRS called for an appointment. They stumble 

of energy to a martini or a session of transcendental meditation. 

the ir«T Prince Fragrant is under a spell. Once upon a time a 
fger from the far East (Hoboken) had granted him three 
ppH an 0T S - He picked: a junior executive job, marriage to Miss 

♦k , TLA** and a split-level in the suburbs with pine-paneled 

the lowe-n 

ommend4 t ^ ^ ^ stranger chang e d into a 

Lifacturefd, The smell wouldn't wash off. Miss Universe fixed him 
y oil tei#* CQUch in the pin e.paneled den. His co-workers left 
:tion a " fVrnous notes on his desk. 

>my. Heggedforanother chance. Andhegotit. Now he smells 

nicai an d t 
Year*, 




Guidance for eight years 
before becoming professor in 
the Department of Behavioral 
Sciences. 

McCoy, a native of Ozark, 
Mo., was a counselor and 
teacher at Southwest Missouri 
State College for two years 
before joining the Nor- 
thwestern faculty. From 1950 

until 1953, he served as a 
teacher and counselor in 
public schools in Missouri. 

He earned bachelor's 
degrees in psychology and 
secondary education from the 
University of Missouri in 1949 
and also held master's and 
doctoral degrees from 
Missouri. He also studied at 
Southwest Baptist College in 
Missouri. 

A former president of the 
Louisiana Guidance 
Association, McCoy held 
membership in the American 
Personnel and Guidance 
Association, Phi Delta Kappa, 
the Louisiana Personnel and 
Guidance Association and 
other professional and 
honorary organizations. 

The family has requested 
that any memorial dona- 
tions be made to the 
Louisiana Mental Health As- 
sociation. 




batter over the 

Sprinkle the top 

namon and nuts. 
Bake in a 350 degree over for 

35 to 40 minutes. (Do not open 

oven door during first 30 

minutes.) 
Allow to cool for ten or 

fifteen minutes. Cut into 

squares. Serve warm or cold. 

May be frozen. 
Mrs. Black said that she 

found the recipe in a recipe 

book and adapted it, and that 
the only problem she en- 
countered during the run of 
"You Can't Take It With You" 
was knowing the amount of 
cookies to bake. They ran out 
every night of the play 
because she did not anticipate 
a sell-out at every per- 
formance. 

— — 

New course 
offered 
in spring 

Some students will be glad 
to know that English 367, "The 
Folk Ballad," will be offered 
again in the Spring semester. 
The course has been given 
before but not on a regular 
recurring basis. It has been a ■ 
popular course featuring 
literary and entertainment 
values of European and 
American balladry from 
medieval times to the present. 
Though not offered to Engligh 
majors and minors in . ; 
Education, except as an ' 
elective, Dr. Bartholomew 
encourages those interested to 
check with him for approval. 

Mr. Mitchell, the instructor, 
has studied and collected folk 
ballads in Texas, Florida, and 
Arkansas. He extends a 
special invitation to those 
interested in folklore, 
folksongs, and the historical 
aspects of this specialized 
study. 



Merry Christmas 

and 

Happy Holidays 

from 

DON KELLY 

Vote No. 41 
TATE SENA TOi 



(Paid for by Don Kelly) 



STUDENT ART SHOW — Student 

arts set up shop last week in the 
Student Union to display and 
hopefully sale their wares. Items 
ranged from $1.50 up and included 
color photographs, sketches, 



painting, jewelry and pottery. The 
artists hoped to provide students 
with an interesting idea or two for 
Christmas presents as well as make 
a little money for themselves and 
the art department. 



Twill no 



But keep your eyes on the kid. She's a changeling. 
> day, forever and ever, he must bring her a gift. 
I you know how fairy gifts go. If he fails to deliver, his 
'fall out and no dentures will fit. He'll have pains in his 
so high up no cure can reach. And his wife will never 
again remember to buy the right laxative. 






KASPER 



coupon 




BigK 
Fries Sm. Drink] 

NOW 

99 e 

plus taxj 



Reg. 

$125 



©1 





i fin 

mag ~ 



offer good with coupon thru Sun. 12-14 







i 



A two-way street 
that helps power America. 1 

Like any other form of private enterprise investor-owned utility 
companies have to be financially sound We have to make a reasonable 
profit And this profit is put back to work to make sure our customers 
will have the electric energy they need Now and m the future 

How do we put our profits to work' Some of it helps m Building new 
generating stations and distribution centers to provide energy In con- 
structing transmission and distribution lines to carry the increasing load 
In improving our existing community facilities and building new ones to 
more effectively handle our customers needs 

And like other investor-owned companies some of our profits go to 
pay dividends to our shareholders who are looking for a reasonable 
return on their invested dollars But profits are only part of the story 
Profits also enable utilities to be m a financially sound position m order to 
borrow hundreds of millions of dollars needed to finance our on-going 
construction programs 

Building for the 'uture taxes money And the costs for 
providing energy for your future are rising e^ery day 
Profits help And as we said this is a two-way street that 
helps us to power America 

YOUR FIVE LOUISIANA INVESTOR-OWNED ELEC§RIC COMPANIES 



Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE December 9. 1975 




Parish shows his stuff 



SEVEN FOOTERS — John Green (dark Uniform 

shooting) arches the ball above the outstretched 
hand of 7-foot-l Centenary Center Robert Parish 
during the Gent's 82-67 victory over the Demons of 
Northwestern Thursday night at Shreveport. 
Green, who stands only 6-foot-l, was a seven foot 
high jumper in high school. Also shown on the 
play is Bernard Holder (5 showing). 

NSU inks 
four signees 



Two outstanding backs and 
a pair of promising linemen 
are Northwestern State 
University's first four football 
recruits for 1975, according to 
NSU Head Football Coach A. 
L. Williams. 

The group includes center- 
defensive tackle John Skinner 
of DeRidder, running back 
Connie Hatcher of Jena, in- 
terior lineman Stacy Holder of 
Shreveport-Southwood and 
quarterback-defensive back 
Kenny Philibert of 
Shreveport-Captain Shreve. 

Philibert, a 5-foot-10 12, 165- 
pounder, completed 53 of 122 
passes for 1,012 yards and 10 
touchdowns. He led District 2- 
AAAA passers in completions, 
yards and touchdown passes. 

As a junior Philibert was 
considered Shreve's best 
defensive back by Coach Lee 
Hedges. Philibert con- 
centrated on offense his senior 
year. 

The 5-foot-9. 165-DOund 



Hatcher averaged 6.4 yards 
per carry for Coach Ronnie 
Whatley's Jena Giants during 
1975. Hatcher scored nine 
touchdowns while gaining 542 
yards rushing. 

Hatcher, an outstanding 
prospect in track, has one 9.5 
clocking to his credit and is a 
consistent 9.7 sprinter. He was 
the "Outstanding Trackman" 
at the district meet— which 
was won by Jena last year. 

Skinner, a 6-foot-5, 230- 
pounder, was one of the top 
linemen in District 4-AAAA. 
His high school coach is 
Charles Montgomery. 

Holder was one of the 
mainstays for Southwood's 
drive to the Quad-A playoffs. 
The 6-foot-l, 215-pound Holder 
is expected to be an- offensive 
guard at NSU. He's only 17 
years old. 

Williams signed Holder and 
Philibert while Joe Raymond 
Peace inked Hatcher and 
Herbie Smith signed Skinner. 



Many consider Robert 
Parish one of the best centers 
playing in the country today. 
The big seven-foot Gent 
displayed a little of that 
greatness last Thursday night 
as he led the Centenary 
Gentlemen over Northwestern 
82-67. 

However, NSU and 
especially Demon center Rick 
Reass didn't seem to be im- 
pressed with the big man's 
credentials. Reass, who 
stands only 6-6 gave Parish 
more than he could handle as 
his excellent defensive per- 
formance slowed Parish to 
only seven points in the first 
half. 

Reass' aggressive defensive 
work forced Parish to pass off 
or shoot from long range. 
However, the senior from 
Florida did pay the price for 
his work as he got into early 
foul trouble. 

The game was very evenly 
played until 7:42 left in the 
first half when Centenary 
erupted from an 18-2 spurt 
that the Demons never 
recovered from. The Gents 
went into intermission with a 
comfortable 17 point half time 
lead. 

But what really surprised 



the standing room only crowd 
in the dome was that the Gents 
had been able to erupt for 
those 18 points without the 
help of the big man. Parish 
left the game at 7:42 to go in 
the half and did not return 
until there was 1 : 27 showing in 
the first half. 

In the second half Parish did 
a lot of erupting on his own as 
he provided a one man show 
for the gathering. Parish 
quickly went to work on 
Reass. And with 13 : 05 showing 
on the clock Reass was forced 
to leave the game with his fifth 
personal foul. 

After Reass left the game, 
Bernard Holder tried his hand 
at stopping Parish. But Holder 
had little success. 

Northwestern actually 
outscored Centenary in the 
second half 43-41 despite 
Parish. The Demons matched 
Centenary basket for basket 
throughout the game, but 
thanks to Parish's per- 
formance never could get any 
closer than 12 points on a 
Holder tip in. 

Centenary hit 32 of 73 field 
goals and cashed in on 18 of 23 
free throws. NSU connected 
on 29 of 71 floor shots, but had 
a lot of trouble at the free 



throw line as they hit only 9 of 
20 charity shots. 

Billy Reynolds was the high 
scorer for the Demons with 16 
points and 11 rebounds while 
Lester Davis of Natchitoches 
and reserve Holder added 13 
and 11 respectively. Holder 
did manage 11 rebounds. 

Parish finished the night 
with 31 points and 21 rebounds. 
Teammates Nate Bland 
scored 12 and Barry McLeod 
hit for 10. 

The Demons did not have 
such a rough time of it earlier 
in the week as they knocked 
off arch rival Louisiana 
College in a fast paced game 
in Prather Coliseum. 

Much of the excitement was 
provided by junior college 
transfer Dan Bell. The 6-foot-3 
junior from Huntsville, Ala. 
personally led the Demons to a 
73-66 victory over the Wild- 
cats. 

The Wildcats got right down 
to business as they jumped out 
to a 16-4 lead before Bell and 
company began to chip away 
at the bulge. At the half the 
Cats still led and the Demons 
went in down 40-31. 

In the second half Bell and 
Billy Reynolds went to work 
on the Cats. With Bell hitting 



from 25-feet away and 
Reynolds hitting from the 
corner the pair combined with 
a tough Demon defense to cut 
that lead and then go ahead 
with 7:39 left in the game. 

The duo kept up the 
fireworks and the Demons 
quickly pulled away from the 
Cats. Bell finished the night 
with 21 followed closely by 
Reynolds with 19. Reynolds 
was also leading rebounder 
with 14. 

The big surprise was the 
fact that the Demons outre- 
bounded the Wildcats. Nor- 
thwestern usually has a lot of 
trouble from the Wildcats. 
NSU outrebounded the cats 46- 
36. 

The tough Demon defense 
limited the Cats big man 
Clarence Hall to only four 
points in the second half after 
Hall had cashed in 15 big 
points in the first half. 

Northwestern, who is now 2- 
1 on the season will have a 10- 
day breather . The next home 
game will be on Dec. 18 as 
they play the University of 
Arkansas in a double header. 
The second game of the double 
header will feature Louisiana 
College against Hendrix 
College also of Arkansas. 




Billy "th 
one ma 
ons si 
or fron 
eight of 
s and 
The 6-fo 
ts per 
ons w 
is the 
is ave: 
uding 1 
ster I 
hitoch 
berof i 
10 fort! 



HE WENT THAT WAY! - Billy Reynolds (w 
the ball) makes his cut to the basket in la 
Tuesday's game with the Louisiana Collej 
Wildcats. Guarding on the play is Cal Neeman ( 
the dark jersey). Watching the play is Les 
Davis (20) of Natchitoches. Reynolds tossed in 
points for the Demon as they beat the Wildcats 
66. 



j ursday's 
| sely wit 
leynolds 
to block 
olds h 
two. 
a tear 
its per j 



Bell Chimes 
for Demons 



pt advi 



Nolen leads Demons to win 



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"Flashy Patty" Nolen came 
off the bench to lead North- 
western's Lady Demons to a 
very convincing 93-68 victory 
over the Tigerettes of 
Ouachita Baptist University. 
This was the Lady Demons 
season opener. 

Nolen, a senior guard out of 
Pitkin converted eight of 11 
field goal attempts and 
dropped in one of two free 
throws for 17 points to lead the 
Demons. Nolen also had six 
rebounds. 

Nolen got most of her points 
on the Demons fast breaks as 
she shared time with Lisa 
Brewer, a freshman from 
DeRidder. First year coach 
Charlotte Corley substituted 
freely during the whole game as 
the Demons following behind 
Nolen's 17 points built up a 48- 
33 halftime lead. 

In the first half the Lady 
Demons shot a sizzling 68 per 
cent from the field. 

In the second half the 
Demons continued to pace the 
game as they completely 
dominated both boards and 
shot at will against the hapless 
Tigerette3. With the score 92- 
52 Coach Corley emptied her 
bench to let her reserves play 
the remaining three minutes 



i 




Sil VeI Eagle 
Mining C °- 



I 




of the game. The Lady 
Demons did not hit a field goal 
in the final three minutes as 
they coasted into their first 
win of the season. 

Also hitting in double 
figures for Northwestern were 
"Do" Bonin of New Iberia 
(14), Emma Ellerman of 
Winnsboro (14), freshman 
Lisa Brewer of Deridder (13), 
Diane Pittman of Hammond 
and freshman Tootie Carey 
(10). 

Rounding out the rest of the 
scoring for the Demons were 
Becky Guidry (7), Ella Davis 
(4), Tammie Primeaux (2), 
and Hazel Hedricks (1). 

Carey was also the games 
top rebounder with 10 as the 
Lady Demons outrebounded 
the taller Tigerettes 56-42. 

Melinda Stanley was 
Ouachita's leading scorer with 
20 points. She received help 
from Virginia Cooper (16) and 
Marsha Lackey (14). 

"We will have to play much 
better than this," said coach 
Corley, "We can't afford 
to make many mistakes with 
the teams that we will be 
playing." 

The Lady Demons march 
back into action Monday night 
as they travel to 
Nacagdoches, Tex. for a game 



with the Ladyjacks of Stephen F - Austin State University. 




Patty Nolen shows how she got her nickname the 

"Flash" as she drives in for these two points. The 
senior from Pitkin led the Lady Demons to a 93-68 
victory with her fast breaks and excellent 
ballhandling. Nolen led all Demon scorers with 17 
points and 6 rebounds. 



It didn't take Northwestern 
basketball fans long to find out 
how guard Dan "Ringer" Bell 
got his nickname. 

In last Monday night's 73-66 
pulsating victory over 
Louisiana College, Bell 
chimed in with eight field goal 
"ringers" from the 20-25 foot 
range to wipe out what had 
been a 12-point LC advantage 
in the first half. 

Bell, a 6-foot-3 junior who 
transferred to Northwestern 
after two years at Walker 
Junior College, scored 21 
points in the win. He had five 
clutch free throws during the 
waning minutes that iced the 
victory. 

His long-range shooting had 
Demon fans thinking back to 
the mid-sixites when David 
Clark, now the coach at 
Campti High School, was 
filling up the basket from the 
25-foot mark. 

"We needed some points 
and I felt I could score so I put' 
em up," Bell said of his out- 
side shooting. "Coach (Tynes) 
Hildebrand showed con- 
fidence in me and that's all I 
needed because I've got 
confidence in myself." 

Hildebrand commented, 
"Dan has probably been our 
best outside shooter in 
practice and any time he's got 
a shot I want him to shoot. 
He's such a team man that 
sometimes he passes up his 
shot.. .that's why he didn't 
shoot much in our first game." 

After starring at Grissom 
High School in Huntsville, 




Ala., Bell went to Walkel 
College and averaged 
points and 8.4 assists 
game during his two yeaff 
the Jasper, Ala. school. 

Last season Bell was ail 
state juco choice for WalL 
and was selected the W 
Valuable Player on his fl| 

Bell chose Northwest! 
over the University of 
Orleans because "I like 
school, the coaches and ] 
students better." 

An officer in the Fellows 
of Christian Athletes hudtj 
group at Northwestern, lf> 
believes the Demons 
improve considerably as I 
season progresses despite! 
lack of experience on *' on *** 
squad. Stadiu 
that w: 

Bell said the Demons ft* ,. or 
looking forward to P let101 
challenge of playing Cp ame 
tenary. "Robert Parislij alftim€ 
probably the best big nuB remaip 
the nation and Centenary l U( j e * 
a couple of other good plajL and { 
too," he said. "We will hav£ hedul£ 
play extremely well." feon ar£ 
Bell's scoring average Bical gr 
14.5 after two games andbf l<Litt j e 

roungs' 
a. 

The Ei 

consist? 

player," Hildebrand said. " 

we can get all of our pla; 

performing like Dan and 

Reynolds did aga 

Louisiana College, we'll 

tough to beat by anybody 

our schedule." 

Iins, re 



shooting 45.5 percent froniL 
field and 81.8 percent at£ 
free throw line. 



'Dan is a 



cted : 
stern 
ai n Demo 
U polls Si 

> "Li 
estern 



Tradition involves more than winning 



The Couyon 8 victory over 
Kappa Sigma in last month's 
intramural flag football 
championship served to 
enhance the already rich 
winning tradition of the in- 
dependent team. The trophy, 
symbol of the elite in campus 
flag footballers, was taken 
home by Couyon 8 for the third 
time this decade. 

Just competing in this an- 
nual slugfest is old hat for 
Couyon. They have been one of 
the combatants on five oc- 
casions since 1970. Couyon, 
with an unparalleled record of 
5-1, has a stranglehold on the 
powerful independent league, 
which has produced six 



straight flag football cham- pionship occured in 1970 and 
pious. 

The only blemish on their 
slate was in 1974 when Couyon 
forfeited a crucial game in 
order to meet a fraternity in 
playoffs. 



Couyon 8 has always been 
involved in heated battles with 
participatnts in the fraternity 
league. Kappa Sigma holds 
the distinction of being the 
only member to defeat Couyon 
8 in six years. That victory 
came in 1970 as Couyon was 
the short end of the score, 13-7. 

Couyon 8's first cham- 




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the game set the precedent for 
the big play offense which was 
to characterize the team in 
years to come. With only one 
play left and trailing ROTC, 
quarterback Rickie Primm 
threw an 80 yard bomb to 
Glenn Barnhill from his own 
end zone to pull out the vic- 
tory. 

1971 saw the advent of 
Couyon 8's traditional 
defensive style of play as well 
as a second consecutive 
championship. Stellar 
defensive back, Mike Wilburn, 
was the Innovator of a 
defensive system which is still 
in use today. Sigma Tau 
Gamma was the final victim 
that year. 

In 1972, Couyon failed to 
defend their title, losing in the 
playoffs to the Liberators, the 
eventual champions, but they 
defeated Kappa Alpha to 
capture third place. This team 
ran up the most prolific score 
in their history. 

On opening day they scored 
eleven touchdowns to defeat 
their opponent 75-0. Defense 



was in evidence this year as 
an underdog Couyon team 
shut out an offensive minded 
Ex-Jock team, 13-0. The Jocks 
managed to catch only one 
pass on that day among the 
smallish Couyon defenders. 

1973 saw Couyon 8 lose to the 
Wart Hogs on a controversial 
play. With Couyon leading 20- 
19 in the waning moments, a 
Couyon defender intercepted a 
pass in the end zone and was 
tackled trying to run it out. 
Arguments ensued as to the 
legality of the safety call, but 
Couyon lost the argument and 
the game. 



North 
Mary' 



L 5 al 
noma 
ma c 
seaso 
itle Dei 

The Couyon tradition ^Demoi 
volves more than a wii 
record. A particular incid 
exemplifies this. 

In 1969, Bob Lash for 
the first Couyon team 
while anguishing over 
selection of a name, 
decided on Couyon 8. (8 
French class inspi* 



"Crazy" and at that 
players participated 
of 7.) Later, Lash was kille«l 
a tragic car accident and ' 
event served to unite Co 
into something more than ] 
a football team. 



A Spirit of friendship 
pride has developed over 
years and Couyon "alu 
number more than 50. Pi* 
are underway to hold 



In 1974 Couyon defeated 
Kappa Alpha and Sigma Tau 
Gamma in two breathtaking 
playoff contests. Both were 
won in last minutes scoring 
drives by Couyon 8. One drive 

occurred on the last play of the Couyon i reunion during T 1 
game after Sigma Tau had Weekend in 1976. 
gone ahead with a touchdown 
inside the one minute mark. 
However, the Wart Hogs d- 
efeated Couyon for the second 
straight year in the finals. 



Glory returned in 1975 as 
Couyon 8 won their third title. 



The Couyon powerhouse I 
rolled up an impressive rec*" 1 
in six years. Five leaf?* 
championships, three "Vw.. 
tramural titles, and a cotf " De 
posite record of 70-11 sho^f , ro 
speak for itself. tttyei 

»rlo1 



December 9. 1975 CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 



Philip Timothy 





Youthful club shatters marks 



looking at Sports 



ds (wii 
t in la 
Collej 
email ( 
s Lestl 
sed in 
dcats 



BiUy "the Calhoun Kid" Reynolds has been 
one man show for Northwestern in the 
pmons statistics after three games. The 
pior from Calhoun Louisiana can claim title 
eight of the nine individual single game 
is and several statistical categories, 
le 6-foot-5 Reynolds is averaging 20.7 
lints per game and so far is leading all 
ons with a total of 62 points. Reynolds 
is the team's leading rebounder with 40. 
is averaging 13.3 rebounds per game, 
luding 15 against Ouachita Baptist. 
Bter Davis, the 5-foot-9 guard from 
itoches, leads the Demons in the 
iber of assists. The little playmaker guard 
10 for the season including 5 assists in last 
(day's Centenary game. Bell is following 
lely with 8 assists this season, 
ivnolds and Bernard Holder have teamed 
block a total of five shots in three games, 
lolds has three to his credit while Holder 
two. 

a team, Northwestern is averaging 74.0 
its per game while the opponents have a 
it advantage with a 75.7 average 



to 



game. 

The Demons have outrebounded their 
opponents this season 147 to 119. As a team 
they average 48.3 rebounds a game as op- 
posed to 39.7 for the opponents. 

Northwestern has been hurt at the charity 
line, having converted only 40 of 69 free 
throws. NSU opponents have pitched in 41 of 
53 free throws. 

By all indications Northwestern looks to be 
a second half team. The Demons have been 
outscored 122 to 96 in the first half. But the 
Demons have managed to outscore then- 
opponents in the second half 126 to 105. 

Northwestern will have a 10-day breaterh 
while finishing up with finals before swinging 
back into action on Dec. 18. Northwestern will 
be at home in a doubleheader. In the first 
game, NSU will host the University of Central 
Arkansas and in the second game of the 
doubleheader Louisiana College will take on 
Hendrix College. The following evening 
Northwestern will travel to Pineville, 
Louisiana for another doubleheader. 



Youthful Demons still 
managed to shatter nine 
school records and tie four 
| others during the 1975 football 
season, according to a report 
from the NSU Sports In- 
formation Office. 

Quarterback Butch Ballard, 
a junior out of Bogalusa, and 
freshman wide receiver 
Wyamond Waters of Dallas, 



Tex. were the only NSU 
players to break individual 
marks. 

Ballard, a six-foot, 182- 
pounder who has a good shot 
at virtually every NSU 
passing standard with a good 
season in 1976, now has 252 
pass completions (439 at- 
tempts) to break the old Mark 
of221setbypon Guidry from 





; Fellowsf 
etes hudf 
estern, fj. 

imons i»wPP*^ ■ ... ::SHHMHHNRMH£ .^^HHHi 

ably as! 
despite i 

ce on Construction has finally begun on the Harry "Rags" Turpin Football 

Stadium at Northwestern. Shown here is some of the heavy equipment 
that will be used by Tudor Construction. Co. of Alexandria. So far, Tudor 
emons r as onIy been ab,e to tear U P the stud ent section and track area. Com- 
d t0 pletion date is set for September, 1976 — before the Demons' first home 
sying cU> ame next season, which is Sept. 18. 

. Pa "^alftime entertainment for Northwestern's chitoches Central High School Maroon Line 
g (remaining home basketball games will will entertain at halftime of the Louisiana 
nnH nio«t e a varietv of musical groups, dancing College-Hendrix College game at 6:30 p. m. 

and the Northwestern-Centra! Arkansas 
game at 8:30 p. m. respectively. 

on are "The Entertainers," the popular 
average Bical g,. 0U p o{ Northwestern students, and 
e ^ T'Little Demons," a basketball drill team 
""oungsters 9-12 from the Natchitoches 



will hawh and 1316016(1 Performers. 

„ icheduled for two more performances this 



cent at 1 



The Entertainers," who received raves nigii acnooi wm penorm s 
consis w t heir performance at NSCJ's Dec. 1 game Northwestern-Southeastern 
id said, k 011 ^ 3113 College, will also play for an 
iut play^ ^ se ll° ut; crowd Jan. 19 when Nor- 
n and Bil estern nosts Centenary and Feb. 14 when 
aeaifl, ^ mons celebrate homecoming with 
we'll State, 
nybodyhe "Little Demons," coached by Nor- 
testern graduate assistant coach Tommy 

jins, return to actions for the NSU fans 

5 at halftime of the Northwestern 
^ahoma game and Feb. 16 in the North 
f/bama contest. 

season opening crowd witnessed the 
itle Demons" first performance Nov. 28 in 

°nnil I)emons win over 0uacnita Ba Ptist. 
3 WU ^a ^°rthwestern's doubleheader on Dec. 18, 
r "iciaei^^ p ^ ^ ris Nat _ 



Randy Pierce, a 15-year old singing star at 
Natchitoches Central High, will sing and play 
a medley of songs for intermission of the 
NSU-McNeese State basketball game Dec. 22. 

On Jan. 17 the Bearkat Babes of Bossier 
High School will perform at halftime of the 

game. 

The Louisi-Annes of Minden High School 
will appear Jan. 24 for the Livingston game 
while the Silver Treasures of Shreveport's 
Huntington High School invade Prather 
Coliseum Jan. 26 for the Delta State game. 

For the third straight year, the Red Line 
from Woodlawn High School in Shreveport 
will perform for a Northwestern basketball 
game. That performance will be on Jan. 31. 

Also scheduled to appear for the first time 
at Northwestern will be the Silver Spurs from 
Southwood High School in Shreveport on Feb. 
2 for the Mississippi College game. 

Coordinator of halftime shows for Nor- 
thwestern basketball games is Pesky Hill, 
sports information director at NSU. 




louse 
te. recof 
i leagtf 
ree W 
a co 
1 shoi 



^tobers of the 1975 Lady Demons 
all front row (1 to r) Patty Nolen, 
Bonin, Candy Barr and Lisa 
e vver, (second row) Coach 
Motte Corley, Becky Guidry, 



Kay Matthews, Tootie Carey, 
Debbie Green, Tammie Primaux, 
Diane Pittman, Emma Ellerman, 
Ella Davis, and Hazel Hedricks. 



FORWARD, HO! — Sidney Thornton (33) follows 
the blocking of Pat Collins (89) and Frank Haring 
(48) in the Southeastern game. Thornton, who had 
751 yards this season has a shot at the Demons all- 
time rushing lead lext season. The junior from 
Baton Rouge needs only 500 yards to break Donald 
Johnson's record. 

Intramurals break 



by Mark Smith 

As the semester comes to an 
end and winter sets in, NSU 
intramural activities go into 
hibernation until the spring 
term begins. 

In paddleball competition 
held Nov. 10, Larry Lambert 
of PEK captured first place in 
the men's division. "Ho" 
Hochstetler of Kappa Sig 
finished second while Danny 
Housely and Ken Wood, both 
representing PEK, tied for 
third. Finishing fourth was 
Jack Antilly of PEK. 

Nita Hughens captured top 



honors in women's paddleball 
while Liz Trudel won second 
place. Charlie Blume and 

Martha Allen rounded out the 
ranks finishing third and 
fourth, respectively. All are 
members of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma. 

In team bowling, which was 
held Nov. 11 and 12 after being 
postponed because of work on 
the lanes, KA defeated Kappa 
Sig to win the men's i com- 
petition. Delta Sigma Theta 
toppled Phi Mu to capture the 
women's title. 



1965 to 1968. Guidry had 447 
attempts. 

Waters, a fleet-footed 6-foot- 
1, 175-pounder,set records for 
best average gain per catch in 
a game (50.5 versus Louisiana 
Tech) and best average gain 
per catch in a season (26.8). 

Waters' single game record 
broke the old mark of 42.3 set 
by Al Phillips against Stephen 
F. Austin in 1969. His new 
single season record, which 
was achieved on 18 receptions 
for 483 yards, scissored the old 
standard of 26.5 set by Billy 
Booth in 1957. Booth had 12 
catches for 318 yards. 

In kickoff returns, Waters 
chalked up two more records 
and tied another. He had 27 
returns for 527 yards (19.5 
average), breaking the old 
return mark of 21 set by Mario 
Cage in 1974 and the old 
yardage figure of 503 set by Al 
Phillips in 1970. 

Waters' six kickoff returns 
against Louisiana Tech this 
year tied Cage's record six 
record against Delta State in 
1973. 

Thanks to the passing of 
Ballard, Stuart Wright, Mark 
Rhodes and fullback Sidney 
Thornton, Northwestern 
amassed 1,886 passing yards 
as a team during the season to 
break the old team of 1,751 set 
by the 1968 team of Guidry and 
Co. 

Defensively, the Demons 
pounced on a record 20 
fumbles by the opposition. The 
old record for recovered 
fumbles was 19 set by the 1973 
team. 

Although he didn't set any 
records, Thornton moved 
close to the top in several all- 
time rushing categories. The 
5-foot-10, 223-pound Thornton, 
who has one year of eligibility 
remaining, has 382 rushing 
attempts (No. 3) for 1,761 net 
yards (No. 4) to rank among 
the Demons' top five rushers 
of all-time. 

Ahead of Thornton in the 
yardage category are Donald 



Johnson (1969-72) 2,253, 
Charlie Tolar (1956-58) 2,194 
and Mario Cage (1971-74) 
2,121. Only Cage (505) and 
Richard Ware (401 from 1967- 
70) have more rushing at- 
tempts than Thornton. 

Ballard needs only eight 
attempts to break Guidry 's 
pass attempts in a career 
(447) and 1,024 passing yards 
to crack Guidry's, 3,903 
passing yardage record in a 
career. 

Ballard's 59.3 completion 
figure this year was the 
second best ever. The record 
is 61.0 percent set by Dale 
Hoffpauir in 1958 and tied by 
Guidry in 1966. Both hit 61 of 
100 passes during those record 
years respectively. 

Actually, Waters set a 
school record for most pass 
receiving yardage in a single 
season by a freshman. 
Waters' 483 yards on 18 cat- 
ches snapped the old mark of 
477 set by Steve Gaspard in his 
rookie year of 1966. 

Waters' 483 yards was the 
third best single season figure 
in the school's history. It 
ranks behind Al Phillips, who 
had 642 yards on 35 catches in 
1968, and Dick Reding, who 
shared 32 passes for 595 yards 
during the 1966 campaign. 

Mike Almond, another 
freshman who is a product of 
Bossier High School, had 25 
receptions for 399 yards. 
Almond's 25 catches is the 
sixth best single season figure 
and his 399 yards ranks No. 8 
on the all-time single season 
chart. 

Comerback Jarvis Blinks 
completed his career with 10 
pass interceptions for 63 yards 
in returns to tie for seventh 
place on the all-time list with 
James McNew, who had 10 
thefts from 1953 to 1956. 

-1975 NSU Football Records 
Broken or Tied 
Individual— Game 
Best Average Gain per 
Catch: 50.5 by Wyamond 
Waters vs. La. Tech in 1975, 2 



catches, 101 yards (Old record 
42.3 by Al Phillips vs. SFA, 
1969, 3 catches, 127 yards) 

Most Kickoff Returns: 6 by 
Wyamond Waters vs. La. Tech 
in 1975, 108 yards (TIED 
record set by Mario Cage vs. 
Delta State, 1973, 136 yards) 
Individual— Season 

Best Average Gain Per 
Catch: 26.8 by Wyamond 
Waters, 1975, 18 catches, 483 
yards (Old record 26.5 by Billy 
Booth, 1957, 12 catches, 318 
yards) 

Most Kickoff Returns: 27 by 
Wyamond Waters, 1975, 527 
yards (Old record 21 by Mario 
Cage, 1974 , 407 yards) 

Most Kickoff Return Yards: 
527 by Wyamond Waters, 1975, 
27 returns (Old record 503 by 
Al Phillips, 1970, 18 returns) 

Most Pass Completions: 252 
by Butch Ballard, 1973- 
ACTIVE, 439 attempts (Old 
record 221 by Don Guidry, 
1965-68, 447 attempts) Team- 
Season 

Most Net Yards Passing: 
1,886 in 1975 (Old Record 1,751 
in 1968) 

Most Fumble Recoveries: 
20 in 1975 (Old record 19 in 
1973) 

Most Punts: 77 in 1975 (Old 
record 65 in 1973) 

Most Points Yielded: 316 in 
1975 ( Old record 298 in 1951) 

Most Punts Had Blocked: 
(TIED) 2 in 1959, 1974, 1975 

Most Losses: (TIED) 10 in 
1974, 1975 

Worst Winning Percentage : 
(TIED) .091 (1-10 in 1974, 1975. 
20 

Most Pass Receiving Yards 
By Freshman: 483 by 
Wyamond Waters in 1975 (Old 
record 477 by Steve Caspard in 
1966) 



Colwell steals Panel title 



Well, the end of the CS 
Prediction Panel finally came 
and not a moment too soon in 
the opinion of Sports Editor 
Philip Timothy. 

"All season long, the sure 
winners have either tied or 
screwed around and lost to a 
lesser opponent," said 
Timothy, "I can't understand 
how they could do this to me." 

However, the big news in the 
Panel was not the teams that 
lost. No, rather, it was the fact 
that for most of the season, 
Steve Colwell, the managing 
editor of the Current Sauce, 
has been using . outside aid. 

Cowell, who has the Panel's 
only perfect record of 15-0, 
finally broke down and told 
Timothy that he had been 
using outside aid right before 
the last week of the season. 
Timothy finally pried out the 
name of this outside aid. 
Colwell has been using Joani 
Rosenthal, the news editor of 
the Current Sauce. 

When Timothy found out 
that a girl had been picking 
against him, he could only 
shake his head. 

"In all my time running the 
Panel I have very seldom been 
able to beat the female 
pickers," said Timothy, 
"Colwell found this out and 
used it against me. It was sly 
and dirty, but I guess you 
could say that all is fair in love 
and picking ." 

The Panel was also thrown 
into a sort of controversy 
when the president of the band 
decided that he should be 
allowed to pick on the panel. 
However, I decided after 
studying all the facts that I 
didn't need him. But he 
wouldn't let up and after a few 
words, I finally convinced him 
that he didn't need to be on the 
Panel. 

However, several records 
were broken in only the third 
year of the CS Prediction 
Panel. 



One such record has Deen 
broken only once in the entire 
history of the Panel, that 
record was for predicting all 
15 games correctly. Doug 
Norris had previously held the 
record when he posted a 13-2 
mark last season. 

Another record or string 
that was broken this season 
was for the best percentage 
for a total of games. Colwell 
claimed that title as he posted 
a winning percentage of .700. 

One record that didn't fall 
was for the most number of 
incorrect picks. Timothy has 
that honor along with former 
sports editor Dan McDonald. 
Both Timothy and McDonald 
had identical 6-9 marks. Only 
one other time in the history of 
the Panel has there ever been 
another member to come 
close to that. Tommy 
Whitehead, a faculty picker, 
had a 7-8 mark. 

But Colwell did manage to 
clinch the title as he, or 
Rosenthal, picked 14 games 
correct in the closing week to 
end the season. 

Colwell ended the season 
with a 105-45 mark. The 
student pickers just squeezed 
by Timothy as they claimed 
the second place with a 98-52 
mark. Timothy came in third 
with a 97-53 mark. Timothy 
did make one miscount during 
the regular season, which was 
quickly brought to his at- 
tention. However the mistake 
was quickly taken care of. The 
poor faculty pickers were the 



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real losers as for a second 
season in a row they ended up 
in last place. They came in 
last with a 96-54 mark. 

So with another season 
coming to a colse and the 
playoffs and the super bowl 
looming into sight, many 
would expect for Timothy to 
try his hand one more time. 
However, Timothy has 
learned his lesson and said 
that he had better let these 
games slide by. 

However, there might just 
be a possibility that the 
combination of Colwell and 
Rosenthal might try their 
hand at some of these games. 



^tis the season 




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Paid for by students and 
faculty for Kelly Nix 




Page 8 CURRENT SAUCE December 9, 1975 




LAST TIME TONIGHT 
DOLLAR NIGHT 



SHOWTIME TONIGHT 
7:30, OPEN 7:00 



CLINT EASTWOOD 
"DIRTY HARRY" 
AND 

"MAGNUM FORCE" 
BOTHR 



STARTS WEDNESDAY 



IN THE NOT TOO 
DISTANT FUTURE, 

WARS WILL 
NO LONGER EXIST. 

BUT THERE WILL DE 



R 



United Artists 



NSU Library works new system 



NSU's Watson Library has 
now completed the switch 
from the Dewey Decimal 
Classification System to the 
Library of Congress 
Classification system. 

This facet of a plan to 
achieve an automated cir- 
culation system which began 
in Russell Library a little over 
eight years ago has been 
completed at least in terms of 
the original goal. 

This change is desirable for 
several reasons, chief of 
which was the desirability of 
using a standardized 
cataloging product which 
promised savings in time and 
money. Most of the larger 



universities in the country 
were then or have since 
converted to this system. NSU 
is one of the first in Louisiana 
to complete the task. 

At the time it was estimated 
that the project would take at 
least seven years. Dining the 
reclassification, ap- 
proximately 133,000 books 
have been reclassified, not 
including new books. This 
project will now continue into 
the Special Collections 
Division which was not 
originally included in the long- 
term proposal. 

The library personnel would 
like to thank all who had to 
bear with them through the 



confusion on many occasions 
over the years while the 
project was underway. 

A new binding service is 
now available in the Media 
Center for reports and term 
papers. This service is 
basically for the binding of 
unbound 8V'xll" sheets such 
as those used for term papers. 
Another application would be 
for office work routine 
manuals. A choice of either 
paper, plastic, or hard cover is 
offered as the binder. 

Cost is determined by the 
type of binders selected and 
the thickness of the paper. 
Order forms can be obtained 
in the Media Center. A period 
of 48 hours is necessary for the 
order to be completed. 



!* • * ■ 
m • ■ [ft 
, • <» • 

. « • ' 

* * 




* [ 3 
. * 

■ * 






Three Columns 



NEW SYSTEM — 
Watson Library has 
successfully completed 
the switch from the 
Dewey Decimal System 
to the Library of 
Congress Classification 
system. 




LAST TIME TONIGHT 



KIRK DOUGLAS 
ALEXIS SMITH 
"ONCE IS NOT 
ENOUGH" 



WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY 
BUCK NIGHTS 



"OFFICE GIRLS" 

ALSO 
"RUN VIRGIN RUN" 
BOTHR 



FRIDAY-SATURDAY 



KIRK DOUGLAS 
"POSSE" 
PG 
-PLUS - 
'DESERTERS" PG 



STARTS SUNDAY 



'FUGITIVE WOMEN" 
RATED R 




by R. Corbin Houchins 
E & J Gallo Winery 

THE WINE SNOB DEBUNKED 
or 

You Can't Taste While Talking 

Benjamin Franklin said, "Wine 
is constant proof that God loves 
us and loves to see us happy." 

Unfortunately, some people 
aren't happy with wine unless 
they can reduce its appreciation 
to arguments akin to the number 
of angels that can be accommo- 
dated on the head of a pin. 

To be sure, the glories of the 
grape are many and various. The 
last thing we need, however, is 
another self - proclaimed pundit 
swirling a glass and talking about 
the Gay-Lussac equation while 
claiming to perceive Gregorian 
chants and the Rites of Dionysius 
in the wine. 



Just as one need not be a bota- 
nist to appreciate a rose or a 
meteorologist to delight in a sun- 
set, you need not be an enologist 
to enjoy a glass of wine. 

It may be that wine snobs exist 
because table wine, the kind of 
wine that increases the pleasure 
of food (and hence the most 
important category from an aes- 
thetic standpoint), is relatively 
new to America. For a long time, 
the pleasures of table wine have 
been taken for granted by Ameri- 
can families with strong European 
heritages and by the upper class. 
But until relatively recently, 
only a minority of wines shipped 
in America were table wines. 
Only in 1969 did table wines 
make up the majority of ship- 
ments. Since then, the category 
has grown steadily both absolute- 
ly and relative to other types. 

One of the by-products of the 
new popularity of fine wine was 
the wine snob, ready to dictate, 
pontificate, and obfuscate. There 
were special glasses to consider, 
the appropriate wine with each 
dish, not to mention correct 
temperatures and serving proced- 
ures. And the wines themselves 



had to be from places with 
strange and confusing names. 

Fortunately, the consumer has 
discovered that enjoyment of 
table wine is not complicated. In 
the marketplace, if a wine is pric- 
ed right, looks good, smells good, 
and tastes good, that is sufficient 
cause to buy it. 

What some wine drinkers 
haven't realized is that straight- 
forward standards of what looks, 
smells, and tastes good are appli- 
cable to all wines. There is no 
compendium of tasting secrets 
known only to people who can 
say Grand Eche'zeaux five times 
fast. When the fundamentals are 
known, with a little practice you 
will discover that wines disdained 
by the snobs may stand very 
comfortably beside those famous 
European names. More import- 
antly, you will find you are com- 
fortable enough with good wines 
to share Ben Franklin's relaxed 
attitude — and that is the most 
important step toward real ap- 
preciation. 

In my next three columns, we'll 
take a close look at tasting 
techniques. 



Phi Kappa Phi initiates 



FLOWER 
NOOK 
FLORIST 

We Have The Rose 
For YOUR Someone 
SPECIAL 

CORSAGES & 
ARRANGEMENTS 

FOR THAT SPECIAL 
OCCASION 

400 JEFFERSON PH. 352-2690 



by Mark Smith 

Northwestern's chapter of the Honor 
Society of Phi Kappa Phi initiated 49 
new members in ceremonies held last 
Wednesday in the Student Union 
Ballroom. 

Inducted in the 7 p.m. ceremony were 
Angelyn Allison, Richard Anderson, 
Mary Arthur, Barbara Atwood, Helene 
Augustin Kay Baumgartner, Douglas 
Bell, Michael Bodenhamer, Doris Bohl, 
Matthew Burks, Billie Cason, Kathie 
Coffey, Edward Collins, Randall 
Creighton, Marion French, Michael 
Goodwin, Peggy Hemphill, Frederick 
Holmes, Terrence Hopkins, Tona 
Hopkins, Michael Hubley, and Bryce 
Jackson. 



Also initiated were Cathy Juneau, 
Sue Kapp, Susan Kelly, Gene Krane, 
Melodie Krane, Kara Kruse, Marlene 
Laurent, John-Anton Matovsky, Patty 
McGinty, Elizabeth McPherson, Thom- 
as Melancon, Bonnie Metzger, Patricia 
Nolen, Robert Orgeron, Jillene 
Parker son, Virginia Pass, Donna 
Patrick, Rick Quary, James Rachal, 
Judith Robertson, Julie Tramel, 
Michelle Walker, Gregory Wampler, 
Margaret Ware, Rodney Wise, Ellen 
Wommack, and Stuart Wright. 

To be eligible for membership in Phi 
Kappa Phi, senior students must have a 
minimum grade average of 3.5 on all 
college work. Second semester juniors 
who have a minimum grade average of 



3.6 on all college work are also eligible. 
Graduate jtudents must have attained 
a 3.8 in the graduate studies to be 
considere for membership. Not more 
than ten percent of the candidates for 
graduation may be elected. 

NSU's chapter of Phi Kappa Phi 
currently boasts an enrollment of 175 to 
200 active members. 

The program presented at the 
initiation included a eulogy for two 
former members, past NSU president 
Dr. John Kyser and former NSU in- 
structor Miss Eve Mouton. 

Also included on the evening's 
agenda was a presentation by two 
history classes of opposing views of the 
American Revolution, from the British 
viewpoint and from the American. 



Tri Beta 

Members of Beta Bete Beta 
Biological Society traveled to 
the Atchafalya River Basin 
for a weekend of canoeing 
expedition during November. 
The purpose of the trip was to 
study the flora and fauna of 
one of the last wilderness 
areas of this type in the United 
States and the only one in the 
state of Louisiana. 

The Atchafalaya River 
Basin has been in a constant 
state of change due to silting 
in the waterways and man's 
influence. This constant 
changing makes the basin a 
unique and intriguing area. 

The guide for the trip was 
Ken Fahay, a graduate 
student at USL in Lafayette 
who is doing research in the 
basin. 

Those making the trip were 
Martha Kiser, David 
Breazeale, David Aymond, 
Linda Allen, Connie Car- 
bonell, Billy Jernigan, Aleue 
Richardson, Dr. Dick Lovell, 
Gerard Laborde, Susan 
Moffett, Cindy Cook, Eileen 
Keir, Jeff Goff, Micharl 
McBurney, Carol Pittard, Dr. 
E. Z. Viers, Angie Gremillion, 
Lucy Gremillion, Karen 
Mathis, Dr. A. F. Breazeale, 
Karl Kruse, and Dr. Dewayne 
Kruse, club sponsor. 

R. T.R ector 

Robert T. Rector, assistant 
professor of art at Nor- 
thwestern State University, 
has had three large abstract 
explorations in color accepted 
for showing at the American 
Painters in Paris Exhibition 
which begins Dec. 15 in the 
Paris Convention Center, one 
of the most prestigious 
exhibition halls in Europe. 

The formal Paris show of 
American art, which will 
continue through Jan. 15, 1976 
is sponsored by ARGRAF, a 
non-profit cultural association 
which seeks to promote 
American art in Europe and 
especially in France. 

Selected American artists 
were invited to submit slides 
of one to three of their works 
of art. A special selection 
committee screened the en- 
tries and selected the works 
which qualified for inclusion 
in the month-long show. After 
leaving Paris, the show will 
tour Europe. 

"I am very excited that all 
three of my entries were 



l »H ■ » 

accepted," said Rector. 
"They were looking for works 
which represented American 
art at the present time, and I 
am honored that mine were 
chosen." 

The titles of Rectors' three 
abstracts are "Lost High- 
way," "Honky Tonk Blues" 
and "Cheating Heart," All 
three were named after Hank 
Williams' songs that are 
among the NSU artist's 
favorites. 

Rector, whose specialty at 
Northwestern is advertising 
design and drawing, received 
a master's of fine arts degree 
from Louisiana State 
University in Baton Rouge. In 
1973, he exhibited at the New 
Talent Competition Show in 
the Baton Rouge Gallery. 

While at LSU, he studied 
with two nationally- 
recognized painters from New 
York City — Robert 
Beauchamp and Marcia 
Marcus. 

Rector, who is in his second 
year on the faculty of NSU's 
Department of Art, has shown 
his art work in galleries 
throughout the state. 

Deanie Moore* 

Dr. Deanie Moore, assistant 
professor of sociology and so- 
cial work at Northwestern 
State University, has been 
chosen for inclusion in the 15th 
edition of Who's Who in the 
South and Southwest. 

Dr. Moore joined the Nor- 
thwestern faculty in 1973 after 
serving two years as president 
of Northeast Research In- 
stitute, which had a federal 
research contract to study the 
quality of life in the rural 
south, especially in Franklin 
and Union parishes. 

She is a former women's 
editor for WHBC Radio in 
Canton, Ohio. She has also 
worked as news and woman's 
editor for KWKH Radio and 
KTBS TV in Shreveport. 

Dr. Moore, whose biography 
also appears in the World's 
Who's Who of Women, Who's 
Who in American Women and 
2,000 Women of Achievement, 
received her Ph.D. degree in 
sociology from Louisiana 
State University-Baton Rouge 
in 1974. 

She recently appeared 
before the Mid-South 
Sociological Association's 
meeting in Monroe to deliver a 
research paper entitield 
"Alienation Among Members 
of a TV Fan Club." 




Vol. L] 





! 1 4 ( 
//m v. / Simtli 



Thank You NSU Students! 

Merry Christmas 
& 

A Happy New Year 

We'll be looking forward to seeing you 
again next semester. 

Carter's Jewelry 



Phone 
{52-8910 



Computer center updates admission 



MMMMMMMMMMMMi. 



2 °* 1 



I BUY ONE FOOD ITEM 

| GET ONE OF EQUAL VALUE 

I LIMIT ONE COUPON PER VISIT 
I Offer good 12-9 and 12-10 only 



FREE! 



DRAFT BEER 

4Q C Frosted Mugs 



ONE BLOCK BEHIND BURGER CHEF 




UNIVERSITY MART SHOPPING CENTER 



By Olu Akinrinade 

The processing of ap- 
plications for admission into 
Northwestern State 
University has become swifter 
with the introduction of a new 
application system, this past 
summer, according to Larry 
Morrison, director of the 
Computer Center. 

Morrison, said the Com- 
puter Center in conjunction 
with various other depart- 
ments, including the 
Registrar's office and the 
Testing department, 
evaluated the problems with 
the old system and came up 
with a better system of 
processing applications of 
prospective students. 

Explaining how the system 
works, Morrison said the ACT 
headquarters in Iowa sends 
information about high school 
seniors who make this 
university their first through 
fifth choice the computer 



center. From this information 
the center prints application 
forms for the specified 
prospective students. The 
forms are then automatically 
mailed to them for signing and 
filling of a few blank paces 
with information not available 
to the center. 

The prospective student 
sends the form to the registrar 
who in turn uses the realtime 
capability-television terminal, 
to call up the data on in- 
dividual application for up- 
dating. 

The process then shifts to 
the center where a 
registration packet is made 
out for the admitted student 
based on the data received 
from the registrar. 

This new system has helped 
to recruit students and to 
speedily process their forms. 
It has helped avoid the time 
consuming method whereby 
high school seniors had to 



apply formally for application 
forms, said Morrison. 
However, the system is best 
suited for high school seniors 
who take the ACT. Transfer 
students still have to apply to 
the registrar office for forms. 

A by-product of this new 
system is the evaluation being 
made on the enrollment cards. 



Presently, the course 
preference and the news 
bureau cards have been 
eliminated from the 
enrollment packet and it is 
presumed that within the next 
year the packet would be 
reduced to a single document. 

The center is also handling a 



Baha'i celebrates Human Rights 




Capuan's 

Located next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



A display of commemorate 
Human Rights Day will be set 
up in the Student Union 
Building by the Baha'i Club, 
December 10 from 10 a.m. . to 
3 p.m. 

The Baha'i International 
Community has consistently 
supported United Nations 
efforts to expand and protect 
the human rights of all races, 
peoples, and nations since its 
creation in 1945. Equal rights 
and opportunities for women 
and men is now, and since the 
founding of the Faith in 1863, 
has been one of the fun- 
damental social laws upon 
which Baha'i Writings are 
based. "So long as these two 
wings are not equivalent in 
strength the bird will not fly. 
Until womankind... en joys the 
same arena of activity, ex- 
traordinary attainment for 
humanity will not be 
realized..." 

The right of women to 
participate fully and equally 
in the development of nations 
has been a consistent theme of 
International Women's Year 
1975, designated by the United 
Nationa.s and supported by 



organizations around the 
world, including the Baha'i 
International Community, a 
non-governmental 
organization at the U.N. 

Human Rights Day was 
established by the United 
Nations to commemorate the 
1948 signing of the Universial 
Declaration of Human Rights 
by the member states of the 
world assembly. The United 
States was one of the 
signatories. The Declaration 
of Human Rights, recognizing 
the interdependence of 
nations, was an attempt to 
define a code of essential 
human rights which could be 
adopted by all governments. 

A Declaration on the 
Elimination of Discrimination 
Against Women, ratified in 
1967 by the U.N. membership, 
because a part of the large 
Declaration of Human Rights. 

The Baha'i Faith seeks the 
unification of mankind. It was 
founded in the latter half of the 
19th century by Mirza Husayn- 
Ali, a Persian of noble birth, 
Who was known as 
Baha'u'llah, which means the 
"Glory of God." £rha'i 



Music Awards 

A Northwestern Stat 
University faculty mem-* 
and two NSU student 
received awards two week 
ago at the Nationj 
Association of Teachers \ 
Singing auditions which wi 
conducted in Monroe on 
campus of Northe 
Louisiana University 

winning first place awa: 
were John Carpentef 
assistant professor of voice fj 
the university's Depai 

of Music, and Larry Edwi 

Long, sophmore applied vi 

music major. 
Carpenter, a professioi 

singer who has perfoi 

throu ghout the United Sta 

was the winner in the divisij 

for young artists. Long ti 

top honors in the gradual 

men's division. 
A third place award in 

lower college women 

division was won by Ni 

thwestern's Kathy MalahjAGON ' 

freshman applied vocal muajade Nat 

major. |e way t 

Competing in the regionain cam 

auditions were singers froights be 

colleges and universities 

Arkansas, Louisiana an 

Mississippi. 

IET 

The fireplace in Rapid 
Dorm was lit for the first tin 1 
in ten years last night at B ! ce 
m. The Industrial EducatiT; 01115 ? 3 " 

uT tWO Q3V 

Club completed the fireplaf shows 

screens for the dorm. Tn^. its ^ et 

project was undertaken atC nnS yi var 

request of Dr. C. B. Ellis. The Wag< 

rj c ¥ T T f-S. Bicen 
U.j. 1.1.1. Ljtetrave 

The United State Institfthe U. S. 
for Theatre Technolof helpfu 
student chapter at NoN edicatio 
thwestern elected new <H e Ame 
ficers. They are Cindy MorrP 1 ^ |™ 
president; Ric Mayer, vtir^ow^ 
president; and Alec^^y j 
Alexander, secretar^oareas, 
treasurer. tthissho? 

U.S.I.T.T. was founded f(ven at 7: 
the people working %heshow 
technical part of the theatr| ue _g rass 

"This internation l 
organization is all over |L 
U.S. and holds workshops r 
lighting, scenery, 
costumes," said Michai 
Corriston, sponsor of th 
group and techincal & Te tyfll4 
of the NSU Little Theatre. 

Corristion continuec 
"There are only five studei 
chapters in the country and*^^ seni 
are one to them. The close^ t . a g„, 
one to Northwestern is |,adayti 
Stephen F. Austin in Texas-ial sent in 

resent an 

e sentim 
Kir Old F 
A speci 

request for help from the NS^^ 

Post Office. The reque£ aduate 

concerns how effectively banning 

computer can help the varioufctivities 

programs at the post offMSU's t 

Jide Awojoodu, a graduaWicholls £ 

assistant, is analyzing tin Some c 

request, according ty e nts wi] 

Morrison. Won 
Juesday , 

; ontests; 

■£cture 

omecom 

teachings stress the need for *UpB. 
world federated system °jL^ CC0 
government, the need 
eleiminate all forms 



">pr 



vote 
j^ominate 
. Jfrganizat 
prejudice, and the equality Elections 
men and women. he day i 

m " — Sft* ident 
FINAL •ulbeke 
EXAMINATION SCHEDULE j^lf til 

Tuesday, December », 1*75 p 
8-10:30 a. m. 10 Mwf | 

12-2:30 p.m. English 100- 1" 1 1 
3:30 -6 p. m. English 1* 
Iff 



Wednesday, December 10, 
8-10:30 a.m. 8TT 
12-2:30 p.m. 2MWF 
3:30-6 p. m. UTT 
Thursday, December 11, l*' 5 
8-10:30 a. m. 8 MWF 

12-2:30 p. m. 9:30 TT 

3:30-6 p.m. 12:30 Tt 

Friday, December 12, 1975 
8-10:30 a. m. 9 MWF 

12-2:30 p. m. 3:30 TT 

3:30-6 p. m. 1MWF 
Saturday, December 13, '? 75 
8-10:30 a. m. HMWF 
12-2:30 p. m. 2TT 
3:30-6 p. m. 12MWF 
Monday, December 15, 
8-10:30 a. m, 3 MWF 

.12-2:30 p. m. 4 MWF j 



Womei 
Basket 
7 p. m 

Georgi 
7:30 p 
TOPIC 
Wante 
Were 

Lady 
7 p. n 

Demor 
7:30 p. 

Concei 
10 p. B 

bemor 
7:30 p. 



A 
1 



^CURRENT SAUCE 



vards 

;rn Stai Vo1 - LX "I, No. 12 
ty mern^ 

student 
two weefc 
Nationj 
eachers ( 
which wen 
iroe on t(l 
Northeaj I 
ity. 

ace await P 
Carpenfll 
' of voice h 1 
Departing | 
Ty Edwa I 
splied voq I 

profession I 

perform I 
lited StaU I 
the divisil I 

Long toj I 
e gradual 



ward in tt 
women 
n by No/ 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES. LOUISIANA 



January 27, 1976 





SBA sustains protest 



y MalahjAGON TRAIN-The Bicentennial Wagon Train 
voca\ mmiade Natchitoches one of its scheduled stops on 
|e way to Valley Forge, Penn. last week. The 
tie regionj»in camped behind Prather Coliseum for two 
ngers frathts before hitting the trail again Friday 
tensities ii 



morning. Thursday night six members of the train 
from Pennsylvania entertained a large audience 
with a free Bicentennial show in the coliseum. 
More pictures on page 5. 



nana an 



Wagon train presents show 



Spring Homecoming set for Feb. 14 f 
tudent body to elect court from 20 



in Rapid 

tie first tin by Dale Richmond 

ught at 7[ Tne Bicentennial Wagon Train Show 

I Educattf. Louisiana was on the NSU campus 

tie fireDUr tW0 days last week - ^ grou P 8 ave 
dorm ™° snows on Thursday before leaving 
taken atT its , destination at Valley Forge, 
mKen ai Pennsylvania on July 4, 1976. 
B. Ellis. . The Wagon Train Commemorates the 
ji m IS. Bicentennial by going the reverse 
• 1 • *ute traveled in the western migration 
te Institrf the U. S. It is hoped that the show will 
rechnolof helpful in bringing about a 
• a t flidedication to the ideals that have 
d new <r de America a great country. 
indyMorrl The S rou P> escorted by local hor- 
[ayer vfc Bnen ' arrived at N SU last Wednesday. 

A Alee show was given at 10:30 a - m - 
w !hursday in Prather Coliseum. About 
e c r e tarjjQQ area scnoo i children were expected 
tthis show. Another performance was 
founded fiven at 7:30 p. m. 
rking fl^ show consign o{ a Natchitoches 
the theatriue^rass band, square dancing, the 
rna tioni . 

II over tl 
•rkshops *■ 
iry, 

1 Michai 
or of tt| 
:al directO 
Theatre. ' 
ontinuec 

lve s by Denise Y. Lewis 

aJ \miei Tnis semester > NSU I s experiencing a 
Die close^gj. a gp rul g Homecoming. February 
tern is a (j a y traditionally set aside for spe- 
in Texasial sentiments, will also be the day for 
resent and former Northwesterners to 

e sentimental about "Northwestern: 

Hit Old Flame." 

A special homecoming committee, 
NS JWrdinated by Dr. C. B. Ellis, vice 
m tne Resident of external affairs, and 
; reque«j aduate student Debbie Hebert, is 
:tively ""tanning various student and alumni 
lie variouictivities which will be culminated by 
ost offic«SU's basketball game against 
graduaWicholls State University. 

tlx Some of the homecoming related 
tfvents will begin before Feb. 14, such as 
tomecoming Court elections, to be held 
"lesday, Feb. 3; display and poster 
. iontests; a Distinguished Alumni 
IS *cture Series; and, tentatively, a 
omecoming dance sponsored by the 
need for ff'UGB. 

vstem <* According to Miss Hebert, students 

need ^ vote on a 10131 ° f 11 COedS ' 
f»minated by the various campus 

3rmS /ganizations. The winners of the court 
quality Sections will probably be announced 
he day after the elections, she said, 
"he identity of the homecoming queen 
*U1 be kept secret until her coronation 
EDUL6 * nalf time of the game. 



Currently 

Today 

Women and Men's Intramural 

Basketball Meeting 

7 p. m. Rm. 112 Old Men's Gym 

Wednesday 
George Emery, Speaker 
7 :30 p. m. A&S Auditorium 
TOPIC - "Everything You Always 
Wanted To Know About Yourself But 
Were Afraid to Ask." 

Thursday 
Lady Demons vs. UNO 
7 p. m. Prather Coliseum 

Saturday 
demons vs. Northeast 
7:30 p. m. Prather Coliseum 
Concert by Dove 
10 p. m. Little Theatre 

Monday 

Demons vs. Mississippi College 
7 :30 p. m. Prather Coliseum 



NSU Entertainers, and a 40-minute 
patriotic show given by wagon train 
members. 

Most of the wagon train members are 
students at Penn State University. 

The shows were sponsored by the 
Student Union Governing Board and the 
Parish Bicentennial Commission. 

Dr. C. B. Ellis is the Parish Chairman 
of the Bicentennial Commission and 



publicity; Robert Wilson, program 
coordinator, and Dr. Pace of the 
Animal Science Department, camp 
coordinator. 

Other officials are Jerry Pierce, 
Mrs. Donald Kelly is the Bicentennial 
Chairman for Natchitoches Parish. 

Gary Wimberly of Walker, Louisiana 
is the Louisiana Wagonmaster. 



Auditions set for 'Oliver' 



by Johnny Gahagan 

Auditions for "Oliver" will be held by 
University Theatre Feb. 4 and 5 at 3 and 
7 p. m. in the Fine Arts Building. 
Anyone may try out for a part. 

Singers who try out should have a 
prepared number, preferably from 
"Oliver." The music should be sheet 
music. Dancers are also needed; many 
parts require male dancers. 



The musical will open April 1 and 
continue until the fourth. 

The theater has two main purposes. 
First and most important is to provide 
service to NSU students, and second to 
serve as a laboratory for students. 

Usually the theater group tries to 
schedule four plays a semester, and two 
in the summer. Anyone can try out for a 
part, even if he isn't a speech major. 



by Bob Ryder 

The Student Body Association (SBA) 
has voted to sustain the protest filed by 
Miss NSU runner-up, Vikki Young, 
contesting that election. 

The results of the election were an- 
nounced Saturday, Dec. 6, during the 
Christmas entertainment program at 
Prather Coliseum. Shortly after it had 
been announced that Miss Young had 
been defeated by Paula Jones, Miss 
Young filed her protest. 

The protest was based on two major 
points : one - No ballot boxes were used 
in the cafeteria. Students who voted in 
the cafeteria simply voted and then 
handed someone the ballots which were 
then stacked in piles on a table. Miss 
Young stated "the Government grants 
us a secret ballot, why can't the school. 
There was simply no secrecy in the 
ballots cast in the cafeteria." 

Two — Miss Young also claimed that 
items had been omitted from her 
resume that she felt should have been 
included. 

As an example, Miss Young had 
indicated that she was president of the 
dorm council, but when the resume was 
posted this item had been omitted. 

"Now I understand that the elections 
board has the right to edit resumes, but 
I don't see having an office such as 
president of an organization omitted," 
she stated. 

Miss Young also complained that 
Joani Rosenthal, co-chairman of the 
elections board omitted her grade point 
average (3.35) from the resume. "I 
can't see why mine was omitted when 
all the other contestants' were used," 
Miss Young added. 

When contacted about this complaint 
as well as the others, Miss Rosenthal 
stated that the grade point average had 
been left off by mistake. "The omission 
was through no fault except Vikki's as it 
was not furnished in the beginning and I 
was unable to contact her. When she did 
tell me her GPA, it was written in. Also 



Young was not the only candidate with 
her GPA omitted, as Debra Kilman did 
not furnish her either." 

"Concerning the omission of 
president of dorm council, if Miss 
Young would have glanced at the other 
resumes, she would have noticed that 
two candidates for Mr. NSU had items 
also omitted. Doug Norris and Dock 
Voorhies had Demon Cheerleader and 
SBA committees omitted respectively. 
These omissions were not aimed at 
anyone personally, as some think. I was 
up until 3 a. m. typing the resumes and 
due to the time and no help, some things 
were just overlooked. I can only offer 
my apologies to those concerned, "Miss 
Rosenthal stated. 

SBA owns one ballot box and there 
were two polling places. Workers either 
took the ballots face down or just told 



Jackson enters 
not guilty plea 

by Belitha Foitek 

Still being held on criminal charges in 
Natchitoches Parish Jail is Roy 
Jackson of 831 Saline St., booked on 
November 3, 1975, in connection with 
Caddo Dorm break-in. 

His trial date is set for April 6 or 8 
with Judge Richard B. Williams 
presiding. 

Jackson will plead not guilty to six 
different charges held against him. 
Those charges are: aggravated bat- 
tery, attempted rape, simple burglary, 
resisting police officers, and attempted 
aggravated rape. 

Caddo House Director Linda Voss 
Smith stated that the doors through 
which Jackson entered have been 
repaired. 



the students to put them down them- 
selves. Workers did not sit there and 
watch everyone vote. Students had the 
whole cafeteria to walk around and vote 
in. Most did their voting at the ballot 
table," according to Rosenthal. 

Miss Rosenthal also stated, "Jay 
Garcia and I did the best we could 
under the circumstances. People are 
always ready with criticisms but they 
are usually the first to say they are too 
busy when asked to help." Garcia is co- 
chairman of the elections board along 
with Miss Rosenthal. 

Rosenthal admitted that there was a 
personality clash between Young and 
herself adding "I doubt if she would 
have contested the election if she had 
won. The day Jay and I announced the 
results, I had two different people tell 
me that Vikki said 'I'm contesting the 
election if I don't win' ". 

The SBA, after hearing Young's 
arguments, voted to disapprove the 
results of the election. Quorum was 
barely reached at the meeting. 

It appears that the Student Supreme 
Court will have the final say in the 
matter, and if it does not overturn the 
SBA decision, a new election will have 
to be held. The court is scheduled to 
meet on this issue Thursday. 

All education majors 
planning to schedule 
methods courses in 
education for the Fall 1976 
semester must be admitted 
to candidacy in the College of 
Education. If you have not 
been admitted officially, 
check with the Dean . 

MMfimSMMMMMA! 1 



Emery kicks off lecture series 



yzing 
ling 



Dr. Jolly Harper and Mr. Orville 
Hanchey, of the NSU Art Department, 
will be in charge of the display contest. 
Campus organizations entering this 
contest must erect displays of specified 
dimensions to carry out the 
homecoming theme, "Northwestern: 
Our Old Flame." 

Cash awards for the display contest 
will be $75 for first place, $50 for second, 
and $25 for third. The displays will be 
located on various spots around 
campus. 

A poster contest, encouraging Demon 
Spirit, will also be held during 
homecoming week. Zandra Haymon is 
in charge. Any organization on campus 
may enter, and cash awards will be 
given: First prize will be $25, second, 
$15, and third, $10. 

The Distinguished Alumni Lecture 
Series is a joint effort by 13 different 
departments to present outstanding 
alumni from each field through 
seminars and lectures. 

Participating departments are: 
Accounting, Languages, Health and 
Physical Education, Microbiology and 
Biochemistry, Social Sciences, Special 
Education, Music, Curriculum and 
Instruction, Business Administration 
and Economics, Business, Distributive 
Education, Office Administration, 
Earth Sciences, Industrial Education 
and Technology, and Chemistry and 
Physics. 

Other activities are being planned for 
the day of homecoming, such as a fried 
chicken supper for students and 
alumni; an Old Timers basketball team 
(featuring alumni who were once 
varsity lettermen, versus a student all- 
star team), and a pep rally conducted 
by the cheerleaders during the Old 
Timers game. 

Before the game, the court will be 
presented, and three new athletes will 
be inducted into the Louisiana State 
Sports Hall Of Fame housed here at 
NSU. 

During halftime of the game, besides 
the coronation, there will be the 
presentation of various awards, a per- 
formance by the NSU Jazz Ensemble, 
and recognition of alumni who once 

held student honors while attending 
college. 

A tentative schedule of the 
homecoming day activities is as 
follows : 



2-4 p. m. Registration and Reception 
for Alumni (Student Union) 



5-6:30 



Student-Alumni Supper 
(Coliseum) 



5 : 15-5 : 45 Special Entertainment 

(Coliseum) 

6 : 45-7 Presentation of Court, Awards, 
inductions into the Hall of Fame, 
Announcement of Contest Winners 
(Coliseum) 

7-7 : 30 pre-Game (Team warm ups, 
Invocation, National Anthem ) 



7:30 



Game (NSU vs. Nicholls 
State University) 



by Angle Garris 

George Emery will speak on 
"Everything you always wanted to 
know about yourself, but were afraid to 
ask" at 7:30 p. m. tonight and Wed- 
nesday night in the Arts and Sciences 
Auditorium. 

Emery, who is sponsored by the 
Distinguished Lecturer Series and the 
Integrity Club, will also be speaking to 
Dr. Millard Bienvenu's sociology 
.classes, Charles Coke's art classes, and 
Dr. John Waskom's geology classes 
tomorrow on topics relating to these 
subjects. 

Before arriving in Natchitoches, 
Emery will appear at 11:30 a. m. today 
on the Ethma Odum Show on KALB, 
Channel 5, in Alexandria. 

In the past, Emery has counseled 
people with drug-oriented problems, 
focusing his interest on LSD addicts. 

Emery, a graduate of the University 
of Maine at Farmington and the Boston 
University School of Theology, now 
serves as the International Field 
Representative of the Universal In- 
stitute of Applied Ontology. Their 
headquarters are located near 
Loveland, Colorado. 




George Emery 

Ontology is t science and art of being 
what you really are. Emery feels that 
Ontology offers a practical way of 
letting man's true self extend control to 
all activities, that all problems, per- 
sonal and general, may be solved, and 
that peace may be established with and 
between all men. 

Emery, usually accompanied by his 



wife, Joelle, travels to high school and 
college campuses, churches, military 
bases, service clubs, and many other 
groups to speak on a variety of topics. 

Although he enjoys speaking spon- 
taneously according to the need of the 
particular situation, some previous 
topics include: "The Drug Crisis — 
Let's Talk Solution," "The Artistry of 
Living," and "How to be One's True 
Self." 

David Waskom, president of the 
Integrity Club, who has heard Emery 
speak several times said "Everytime 
(Emery speaks) he'll keep you on the 
edge of your seat." 

Dr. W. Lee Martin, chairman of the 
Department of Communication at 
Indiana University, said, "I have heard 
college lecturers from all over the 
country, and George Emery ranks 
among the top five per cent of them ... 
We had him speak at six universities in 
Indiana. We had him back within six 
months for a return engagement and 
the students are after us again for 
more!" 

The lectures tonight and tomorrow 
night are free to students and the 
public. 



Play cast competes in regional festival 



Sticks and Bones, NSU's entry in this 
year's American College Theatre 
Festival, took to the road early last 
Tuesday to participate in the Southwest 
Regional Fort Worth Festival held in 
Scott Theatre Jan. 21-24. 

Screening committees in the South- 
west Region (Louisiana, Texas, 
Oklahoma, Arkansas, and New 
Mexico) selected NSU's entry as one of 
eight out of 57 to participate in the 
festival. 

The production selected at Fort 
Worth will go to Washington, D.C. to 
perform at the John F. Kennedy Center 
for the Performing Arts. 

Rick Barnickel, who portrayed Ozzie 
in the play, was selected by the com- 
mittees as one of 10 students to audition 
for the $2000 Irene Ryan Scholarship. 

Sticks and Bones had a cast of seven: 
Rick Barnickel, as Ozzie; Ginni 
LeLong, as Harriet; Kevin Koval, as 
Rick; Allen Koob, as David; Thomas 
Little, as Father Donald; Jamie San- 
ders, as Sgt. Major, and Hollie Har- 
deman as Zung. 

According to R ay Schexnider, 
associate professor of speech and 
director of Sticks and Bones, the 
University Players rehearsed a total of 



323 hours in preparation for the Fort 
Worth Festival. 

Schexnider stated that he had been 
pleased with rehearsals and per- 



formances, but felt the play was too 
long. 

David Rabe, author of "Sticks and 
Bones," edited the play after the 




REHEARSAL — The cast of "Sticks and Bones" put in countless 
hours of rehearsal time preparing to compete in the American 
College Theatre Festival Regional Competition in Fort Worth, 
Texas last week. The cast includes (front row) Kevin Koval, Ginni 
Lelong, Allen Koob, and Rick Barnicle, (second row) Thomas 
Little and Jamie Sanders; (back row) Hollie Hardeman. 



statewide competition held at Baton 
Rouge. The editing cut 25 minutes from g 
the play. 

Schexnider provided the following 
explanation of Stickes and Bones in the 
play's program: "David Rabe does not 
intend that Sticks and Bones should be 
perceived as a self-righteous audience 
baiting protest play, devoted to 
habitual or anti-war propaganda. He 
does, however, lift the playwright's 
intuitive mirror to face of reality and 
ask that we gaze into our images." 

Members of the production staff 
included Dr. E. Robert Black, depart- 
ment head; Ray Schexnider, director of 
the NSU Theatre; Michael S. Corriston, 
technical director; Bob Cox, asst. 
technical director; Michael Thomas, 
stage manager ; Alecia Alexander, 
public relations director; Marc 
Longlois, program design, and Susan 
Clary, Poster design. 

The American College Theatre 
Festival is an annual event held in 
cooperation with the John F. Kennedy 
Center for the Performing Arts, the 
Alliance for Arts Education, Amoco Oil 
Co., and the American Theatre Assn. 

"Sticks and Bones" was presented 
Oct. 8-11 at NSU as part of the Bicen- 
tennial Theatre Season. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE January 27, 1976 



By Shelley Hilton 

The Way I See It 

avoiding the noise 




Th 



Readers 



Comment 



As it has been said, "Now is 
the time to turn over a new 
leaf." It's the beginning of a 
new year, and the Bicen- 
tennial Commission would 
remind us that it's the 
beginning of the two hun- 
dredth, to boot. It's the time 
for comments on the old and 
the new. 

The world and the country 
are not on the most settled of 
grounds, but here in Louisiana 
and Natchitoches and at 
Northwestern, things that 
receive national news 
coverage are a bit removed. 

Aside from all our own 
problems (which seem very 
petty when compared to those 



There are no prophets in this 
newspaper office, but all in 
all, the predicted outlook for 
1976 is favorable. A lot of 
campus organizations have 
been suffering from one type 
of problem or another, but 
from talking to some student 
leaders, it would seem that 
things are on the upward 
swing. 

The SBA has probably been 
having the largest headaches 
of any, but hopefully members 
of the Senate and the SBA 
officers are going to be able to 



Some strange things are 
always happening around the 
Current Sauce office. But 
then, there are certainly 
enough "unusual" people in 
and out of the office, so 
strange occurrences are be- 
coming commonplace. 

Along with the things that 
happen in the office, the phone 



The Senatorial elections 
over, we now are getting 
ready to face, in a few months, 
the city race for a new mayor 
for Natchitoches. Of what 
importance is that? Maybe not 
much to those who think of 
Northwestern and Nat- 
chitoches as completely 
separate entities. To those of 
us who see things as they are, 
that the University is 
dependant on the city and the 
city is dependent on the 
University, what is good for 
the city should be good for the 



THE CLASS OF "82 



of the world outside our small, 
sheltered domain), school and 
life seem to be just rolling 
along. 

Though some may say that 
they are forced by necessity to 
lead very active and busy 
lives, still the atmosphere 
here seems sometimes to 
claim the opposite. 

For all the hustle and bustle 
seen on campus at 8 or 9 a. m, 
there is a strange quietness 
and peacefulness seen at 4 p. 
m. or so that is quiet a com- 
parison. And the presence of 
this quiet time is probably one 
of the reasons the spring 
semester here always seems a 
little more relaxed and slower 
and why pressures, which 

'76 favorable 

straighten out the problems 
this semester. 

Right now there are cer- 
tainly some sparks flying 
concerning election 
procedures, but after all, the 
elections aren't going to 
destroy anyone's life, being 
merely for student offices and 
honors. No one condones poor 
election practices or any kind 
of mishandling, but the 
seriousness of the whole 
process needs to be kept in the 
proper perspective and not 



Gary Easton 

is also a constant source of 
interesting information. 

Gary Easton ... whoever you 
are, we received a call for you 
last week. It seems that your 
transformer is wound in 
aluminum, instead of copper 
as had been thought, and 
that's why it has taken so long 



city elections 

university and vice versa. 

A new senator, Don Kelly, 
was elected over the in- 
cumbent, Paul Foshee. In a 
short time there will also be a 
new mayor. Both will be in- 
fluenced and will in turn in- 
fluence the people of this area 
— and that will include 
students at Northwestern if 
the students put themselves in 
the frame of mind that they 
are members of this com- 
munity, like anyone else, and 
that these men and women 
(there is a woman on the 

IIAAII 



never really leave us, can be 
buried for a few minutes, say, 
on a walk across campus. 

It's remarkable to see the 
distinct difference between 
the new parts of campus and 
the older one. Don't com- 
pletely neglect the quadrangle 
with its trees and strange 
markers left by classes of 
years past or Chaplin's Lake. 
It would be terrible to dwell 
constantly in the concrete and 
staircases of just the newer 
buildings. 

It's surprising that studying 
seems less like work when 
there isn't anyone around but 
the trees and the lake, but 
many students claim this to be 
true. 



allowed to interfere with the 
real purpose of this school — 
education and learning. 

Afterall, with or without the 
SBA, the various courts, etc., 
the university COULD go on 
functioning. Other univer- 
sities have started cutting out 
everything but academics, 
and if settlements can't be 
reached with student 
organizations, it may 
someday come to that, 
perhaps simplifying a lot of 
things. 



to repair. At least that's what 
the caller told us ... even when 
we answered the phone, 
"Current Sauce." If anyone 
knows Gary Easton, or 
Easson, please tell him about 
the aluminum instead of 
copper. We know he's been 
worried about his tran- 
sformer. 



ballot for mayor) have a 
direct effect on the lives of 
everyone here. 

Depending on exactly where 
you feel you stand in the 
scheme of local politics, your 
vote is always needed, 
whether it is cast here or 
wherever you call your home. 
For any who didn't know, and 
for those who have forgotten, 
Northwestern students can re- 
gister to vote here in Nat- 
chitoches. It will mean giving 
up your voter registration 
elsewhere but after all, you do 
live here. 



by Linda 

An increase i 
lephones by 
I in dormitoi 
$ been repor 
^ice of Hou; 
^lening of ' 




i NEED A LITERATURE CLASS THAT DOES^'r 
CQNRJCT WITH SKIING! 



Editor: 

I contested the Mr. and Miss 
NSU elections of December 3, 
1975 based upon irregularities 
committed by the co- 
chairmen of the SBA Elections 
Board and condoned by other 
student leaders as well as 
administrators. I believe that 
if NSU is to hold future 
elections, these elections 
should be conducted as fairly 
as possible to give ALL 
candidates equal op- 
portunities. Faculty or ad- 
ministrative supervision 
needs to be employed since 
evidence has shown that the 
elected student leaders, in 
whom we have placed our 
trust and confidence, cannot 
be depended upon to carry out 
the responsibilities inherent in 
their respective offices. 

By contesting the elections 
of December 3, 1975 1 was able 
to "get a foot in the door" and 
show that the Mr. and Miss 
NSU elections were not the 
only elections from which 
irregularities occurred. The 
SBA Constitution (Article IV, 
Section IX) states in effect 
that elections board co- 
chairmen are responsible for 
seeing that proper facilities 
are used and that impartial 
elections commissioners are 
to be used to man the polls on 
election day. The co-chairmen 



of the elections board violated 
their own constitution during 
the fall of 1975 by: 

1. allowing the co- 
chairwoman of the elections 
board to serve as an elections 
commissioner during the 
State Fair Court elections and 
man the polls throughout 
election day while she, herself 
was a candidate for the State 
Fair COurt. Impartial elec- 
tions commissioner? I say not. 

2. allowing the co- 
chairwoman of the elections 
board to begin counting the 
votes at 2:00 p. m. that day 
(remember, she was also a 
candidate who subsequently 
was "elected" to the State 
Fair Court). By 3:30 p. m. of 
that same day, and after 200 
votes had been counted, the 
co-chairwoman reported to 
other student leaders which 
women had the most number 
of votes, who had none, etc. 

During the Mr. and Miss 
NSU elections, items were 
deleted from candidate's 
resumes. The importance as 
to the content of the resume is 
great — many students, un- 
familiar with the candidates, 
rely heavily upon the can- 
didate's qualifications to help 
them determine for whom 
they shall cast their vote. The 
co-chairwoman admitted she 
left out certain ac- 



complishments from resumes 
due to the fact that she typed 
them one morning at 2:00 a. 
m. and randomly selected 
what SHE thought to be most 
important. Furthermore, she 
stated she really did not know 
what she was doing due to the 
lateness of the hour. It's nice 
to know such "competent" 
people are supposedly 
representing you and your 
interests to the SBA to the best 
of their abilities.... 

The Mr. and Miss NSU run- 
offs will be held again this 
semester and I predict I shall 
lose by an even greater 
margin than before. 
Something must be done to 
insure honesty with every 
election — I have nothing 
more to lose by bringing to 
light the irregularities of the 
past, hopefully this will affect 
the future elections. Judge for 
yourselves. 

Sincerely, 
VikkiJ. Young 



Dear Editor: 

In reference to a outline 
appearing under a picture in 
the Greek section of the 
Current Sauce before 
Christmas about pledge lines, 
I am writing to disavow the 



participation f KAPPA 
ALPHA ORDER in such 
practices. 

The pledge education 
program of KA is designed to 
foster in young men leader- 
ship, a sense of togetherness, 
and the ability to effectively 
succeed in college. Such 
practices as pledge lines are 
contrary to what we believe 
the young men of KA would or 
should have any relationship. 

The National Office as well 
as this chapter does not 
tolerate hazing pledges in any 
manner whatsoever. Of this 
policy we are proud since we 
believe that the individual's 
own identity should not be 
warped or bent in any way — 
we are seeking to develop 
each person's own unique 
talents and abilities whatever 
they may be. 

Earl Hebert, president 
Gamma Psi Chapter 
Kappa Alpha Order 

(Editor's Note: In the past 
Current Sauce has gone out of 
its way to avoid calling special 
attention to the fact that in 
certain instances what may be 
referred to in this paper as 
"some fraternities and 
sororities" may actually 
mean "black fraternities and 
sororities." 



' jnester th< 
In the past, though r»| e phone v 
here, there has been j^ents has i 
degree of hostility bety^j 
blacks and whites whichfhe stude 
brought such genera liMWj C es at NS 
into use. It makes th, the colleg 
simpler and doesn't stepjLjiege no t j 
many toes. Not that su^eg ma j 0I 
practice is really necesjugg Qj e jgle 
but constant reference making 
Greek organizations as ei^ that ar 
"black" or "white" woulfe ptmg colli 
time-consuming, and WM allowing o 
really look as if Archie BuT ^ QX 
were manning the typewnfyiigct calls 
in the Current Sauce <HL,p ted on r( 

ig distance 
As for the pledge linetyde only v 
may think of it as haiinjjj ec j or cre 
disavow all participatio^ wever ou 
"such practices," but fT^ ' caUg 
who are involved s eem^ e( j 
think of it a little d^erenC^^ n 
has very deep meaning m ^ 

,hose b Us.Thech 
or 'payable at 



of those 
fraternities and sorori 
which participate in 
pledge lines. And they ■ ^ 
proud of the pledge lines 
their Greek organization 



Food, food, food 



Who says there's no where to go? 



lephone aci 
ons e available 
ication to th 
It may be that there M Office ii 
some things Kappa Afodividuals 
Order puts their pleejones by 
through that KA may not (fence calls 
of as hazing, but others ir^N card 
But it's good to know )n ec t calls 1 
KA doesn't "haze" pledfllar admini 
We'll all remember | W ell as b 
clarification of your frajversity dis< 
nity's practices.) The misuse 

hardship no 
ce of Housin 
nts invol 
rs. Bai 
Irector of Ho 



_ 



(Editor's Note: This 
evaluation was done by 
members of the Current Sauce 
staff and other interested 
persons who just happene to 
be in the Current Sauce office 
when our conversation turned 
to where to go to eat lunch. All 
of us being "connoisseurs" 
and most of us upperclassmen 
and having eaten at all these 
places, we thought ourselves 
properly informed on the 
subject. Of course the best 
way to pick your favorite 
places is to actually try them 
yourselves.) 

There comes a time in every 
student's life (usually about 
three or four times a day) 
when he simply must have 
something to eat, some 
nuriousment for his (or her) 
body. 

Time and time again he 
turns to the old standbys— the 
cafeteria and the S.U. 
cafeteria— but sooner or later, 
he is bound to leave the 
campus food behind in search 
of finer delicacies. 

He goes off -campus to one of 
the three major feeding spots 
(either Hwy. 1 South, the 
general downtown area, or the 
"within walking distance of 
campus" section). 

To save you time the next 
allowance you get, here is a 
brief run-down on the finer 
eateries in Natchitoches. 

"Within walking distance" 
section 

El Camino Restaurant— 

Newly reopened, this is one of 




two places in town that stays 
open 24-hours. Prices are 
questionable and the help isn't 
too friendly. Food is O.K. 

Burger Chef— One of the 
many hamburger places in 
town, this place just added a 
new "fix it yourself" type 
table of relishes to put on your 
hamburger. It used to be 
known for its poor food, but it 
has gotten better recently. 

Taco Place— Only place in 
town for Mexican food. Ser- 
vice and food is good and place 
is nice. Recommended. 

Silver Eagle Mining 
Company— The place is so 
dark that it's hard to say 
whether the pizza looks good 
or not. Most people drink 
enough beer while there that 
the food tastes great (whether 
it really does or whether that 
effect is created by the beer is 
a puzzle). 

Pickle Barrel— Best 



hamburgers in town. Nice 
atmosphere. It is a small 
place where groups of 
students, like to arrange to 
meet each other. Also has a 
pool table for while you're 
waiting. Also serves steak. 
Downtown area 

P and C. Drugstore Foun- 
tain—A very strange 
character runs the fountain. 
Very unusual combinations on 
the sandwiches, and prices to 
correspond with large 
amounts of meats and 
cheeses. 

Lasyone's —Recommended. 
They are know for the famous 
Natchitoches meat pies. The 
restaurant is one of those 
home owned places and is 
frequented by local 
businessmen. Best pecan pie 
in town. 

Uncle Albert's— Conflicting 
opinion on this fried chicken 
place. If you like crusty fried 



chicken, you'll like this place. 
Some, however, say it's too 
greasy. 

Foremost Dairy— Less 
expensive than most places in 
town. Very few people have 
ever eaten there, but it's 
someplace different to go. 

Zesto's— This place has 
cherry flavored milkshakes. 
Good ice cream. High prices 
on softdrinks. 

Highway 1, South 

Burger King— Fish sand- 
wiches are a favorite. Com- 
mercialism in it's finest hour, 
but you can "have it your 
way" with little waiting. 

Waddle-N Grill— Open 24 
hours, great for late-nighters. 
They won't take checks but his 
place has been a favorite of 
students for a long time. They 
are also known for their 
homemade biscuits (when you 
can catch them just out of the 
oven) and their chili. 




at a gEmcjT 



The Senate of Northwestern 
State University met on 
January 19, 1976. The meeting 
was called to order by Carol 
Martin, clerk. Absent were 
Crawford, Thompson, 
Johnson, and Priest. 

Old Business 

Mr. and Miss NSU will be 
reheld. 
New Business 

Ricky Wiley was appointed 
as senator-at-large and sworn 
in. David Walker moved to 
accept the appointment, 
seconded by Downs. Motion 
passed. 

Ross also appointed Phil 
Bar bar ee, Jan Allbritton, 
Charlene Eickel, Debbie Page 
and Greg Wompler to the 
Court Justices. David Dollar 
serves as Chief Justice. 



Rosenthal reported that the 
senate was asked to nominate 
two girls to represent the SBA 
for the Homecoming Court 
ballot. The two were Joani 
Rosenthal and Debbie Hawki- 
ns. 

The Senate also elected 
Terry Downs as the new 
chairman. 

Ray Schexnider asked the 
SBA for a $200 funding for the 
Drama Club's trip to Ft. 
Worth. Haynes moved to give 
the Drama Club the funds. 
Seconded by Gates. Motion 
passed. 

Hebert moved to adjourn. 
Seconded by Payadue. The 
meeting adjourned at 7:15 p. 
m. 

Submitted by 
Carol Martin 



Current Sauce 



Kentucky Fried Chicken, 
lot of people really like 
Colonel Burger, also the irjne-hundre 
and ice cream, but the chiciudents at 
has gone downhill since late Univers 
Colonel sold the franchise) the Straigl 

McDonald's— What can t the fall s( 
say about McDonald's? Dr. CharU 
McDonald's, and everytllsu vice^ 
in the building says so...\fc a demic a 
commercialized nnouncing 

Pizza Hut— New in the agents mus 
most argue over the qualitf the work 
me food. Everyone's opniftfder to be 
a good pizza is different. Ibademic lisl 
agree that it will be l»Of the tc 
after they've been op%ients on 
while. Good service. kmor List, 

Rasper's— Another Allege of 1 
burger place, and they l^ursing; 13 ii 
plenty of competition. 4 Science an 
has fix it yourself bar. | General S 

Pizza Inn— Lousy sen^^es^ 
and more argument "Making str 
pizza. pring sessio 

The Hitch— There is 'COLLEGE 

flicting opinion about lichard R 

quality of the bar-b-que. SVmglas Art 

say it is as good as Graysfeli Floyd, 

(in Clarence), some say i%ith Dura 
good, some say better. Bu^tapigjig q 

a lot closer than drivinJlinton Di 
Clarence for bar-b-que. fyams, Jerr 
Town House Restaurtu,,},^ Da 
On a student's budget, a liharonDale 
expensive. Nice place to v, an ^ ag ] 
your grandparents when^ au g n t er) 
come to visit. ilack, Bill 

Fountain Blue— The Lthy Jean 
place on the highway, .loraine B. 
have a great Wopsalad h Farr, 
anchovies and great talker, 
potatoes. . COLLEGI 

Who says there nowhefieanne Ba< 
go in Natchitoches? felon, Rutl 
fona Hopki 
asqualin 
atrilla 



>a 



Shelley Hilton 

Editor 
Kathie Coffey 
Managing Editor 
Joani Rosenthal 
News Editor 
Philip Timothy 
Sports Editor 
Colette Oldmixon 
Assistant News Editor 

Paula Jetton 
Assistant News Editor 
Mark Bandy 
Business Manager 
Paulette Page 
Advertising Manager 

Rodney Wise 
Circulation Manager 
Michael Alexander 
Photographer 
MikeRabalais 
Photographer 
Franklin I. Presson 
Advisor 



^eatherfon 
Unda Jui 

Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body ^- en g er y 

of Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, Louisiana- ]^ ce j^ ar 

The newspaper is entered as second class matter at the ^ 

Natchitoches Post Office under an act of March 3, 1879. ^nermann , 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during the fall ^es, Rod 

and spring semesters with the exception of holidays and «ylor. 

testing periods, and bi-weekly during the summer semester. COLLEG 

It is printed at the Natchitoches Times, 904 Highway 1 South, ARTS— De 

Natchitoches, La. Subscriptions are $3.50 per year, payable frews, Doni 

in advance. ^ope Dow 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts and Scienc- Hubley, D 

es Building and telephones are 357-5456, editorial and 357" Maria Brod 

6874, business. 5^ Ka 
Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely those oi 



the student editors and do not necessarily represent the vie- 
wpoint of the administration, faculty, staff, or student body 
of Northwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are so- 
licited from students, faculty and staff and from student 
organizations. Letters must be signed and no more than 504 



&odin, G 
Alette 01 
^ampler. 

COLLEG 
AND T] 



words to be considered for publication. Names will be Nphen P. 
withheld upon request. Forris, D 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all ipring CI 
letters for sake of journalistic style and available space. J h 



eighton, 
f*odwin, K 



January 27. 1976 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



~^Phone service outlined 



by Linda Chechar 

An increase in the misuse of 
lephones by students resid- 
l in dormitories on campus 
s been reported by the NSU 
ce of Housing. Since the 
ning of the 1975 fall 
mester the number of 
Hough ri| epnone violations by 

been tylents has increased three 
lity betv^j 

ss which rhe student telephone 
inera,iM Vvices at NSU are provided 
f N the college, but it is a 
n ' ,s,e P«|vilege not to be abused. 
su qnree major ways students 
neces %se the telephone services 
making long distance 
that are not collect, 
VOul ««;pting collect phone calls, 
allowing other students to 
rchie Buk their phones improperly, 
e typewr^^ calls are not to be 
Sauce o^p^ on r00m phones and 
ig distance calls can be 
ige lines, only when they are 

ls hazin «llect or credit card calls; 
-ticipati« ffever) out o{ state Qr 

' buf • jntry calls are not ac- 

differ" ^ 
• eren "j n di v i ( j ua i ro om phones are 

""'"Viilable in all residence hall 
jms. The charge for phones 



cooperation in obeying me open for rent. These apart- 
telephone rules in order to ments are available to full- 
eliminate this costly and time time married students of NSU. 
consuming problem. If interested, please check 
Special Notice: One ^ 016 Director of Housing, 



Room 

bedroom apartments are now Union. 



305 of the Student 



As TTK3> 



AKR OX 

Greek Review - 



TKE 



takes 
n't st« 
that 
y nec 
eferenck 
ons as 
te 
and 



d soror 



in 



payable at registration. 




>ate 

nd they 

.. STAN credit cards (student 
dge lines 

inizationi 



ephone account number) 
s available through ap- 
ication to the South Central 
st therem Office in Natchitoches, 
appa Alindividuals misusing the 
eir plMones by placing long 
nay notfytance calls without using a 
others nfAN card or receiving 
to know fleet calls will pay a five 
ie" plediUar administrative charge 
ember we u as being subject to 
your fnkversity disciplinary action. 
The misuse of telephones is 



PHONE MISUSE - The misuse of dormitory 

telephones increased drastically last semester 
according to Mrs. Barbara Gillis, Director of 
Housing. Misuse of phones will result in punish- 
ment by the University. 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 

The sisters of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma wish to welcome back 
all NSU students. 

Saturday, Jan. 24, was a 
very important day for the 
Alpha Zeta chapter: the fall 
pledge class of 1975 was 
initiated. Both pledges and 
members attended various 
group activities prior to 
initiation. Some of these ac- 
tivities includeed a dinner at 
Holiday Inn and a Sunday 
picnic. 

Tri Sigma is also busy 
making preparations for their 
annual Spring formal. 

Congratulations to newly- 
elected President, Mary Ackel 
and all the 1976-77 officers. 

DELTA ZETA 

The Epsilon Beta Chapter of 
Delta Zeta pledged five girls 
Jan. 21. The girls pledging 
were Laurie Leslie, Jackie 
Vidrine, Jackie Snyder, Karen 
LeJune, and Sheila Crosby. 
The ceremony took place at 
the Delta Zeta house. 



New committee chairmen 
were appointed this week. 
They are: social chairman, 
Cathy Beasly; philanthropy 
chairman, Patrice Hogsett; 
standards chairman, Spring 
Cloud; scholarship chairman- 
Julie Renben; Panhellic 
chairman; Kay Ware; 
parliamentarian, Mary 
Terracina; and pressbook and 
publicity Amanda Pourceau. 
Mrs. Sue Dearman is the new 
College Chapter Director and 
Mrs. Arthur Allen is the new 
Providence Collegiate 
Director. 

Delta Zeta would like to 
thank the Kappa Sigma 
chapter for the rose they sent 
and wish all Greeks a good 
semester. 

Phi Beta Sigma 

The Zeta Iota Chapter of Phi 
Beta Sigma Fraternity, In- 
corporated will be celebrating 
Founder's Week this week. 

Activities will include: Jan. 

25- service at Asbury 
Methodist Church, Rev. 
Alonzo Campbell, pastor; Jan. 

26- NSU-NLU basketball 



MEKA in service ln 



Concert, 



game, record hop at Bayou 
Jacko's; Jan. 27-Cultural 
Night, Student Union 
Ballroom at 7 p.m.; Jan. 28- 
Dress Day and stomp in front 
of the cafeteria; Jan. 29- 
Talent Show, Student Union 
Ballroom; Jan. 30-tables set 
up in the Student Union for 
Operation S.A.D. (Sigmas 
Attack Defects); Jan. 31- 
dance featuring "Wild and 
Peaceful." 

The new officers of the 
chapter are: Johnny Sowells, 
president; Shal Hartwell, 
vice-president; Ronald 
McGaskey, corresponding 
secretary; Michael Brown, 
recording secretary; and 
Wayne Miller, treasurer.